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Full text of "Catalogue and price list of stereopticons, dissolving view apparatus, magic lanterns, and artistically-colored photographic views on glass."

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Op the late firm of McAllister & Br.o. . Philadelphia. Established 1783.) 

T. H. McALLISTEK, / tl r /-. 

C.W. McAllister. ( fh ANUF/> CTUI\ING OPTICIAN, 

FEB., 1887. 4:9 Nassau Street, New York. 

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

T. H. McALLISTER, Manufacturing Optician, 


February, 1887. 

On account of the impossibilitj r of giving proper notice in our Catalogues of the 
many additions our stock is constantly receiving, both in new forms of apparatus, 
and in the assortment of attractive views, we have decided to issue a "Bulletin " 
with each edition of our Catalogue, in which will be noted all Novelties received 
since the preceding issue; as well as more extended lists of many classes of views 
than the limits of the Catalogue admit of being fully noted therein. 


CATALOGUE to any of our correspondents who desire it. 

Our assortment of Views in London is now so large that it warrants a better display than 
we are able to give it in our Catalogue. We therefore present in this number of The Bulletin 
a classified list of several hundred Views of the principal Buildings in that great city, as well as 
Views of the Parks, Streets, Monuments, etc., from which our customers can readily make 
selections to illustrate thoroughly any subjects of historic or other interest connected there- 
with. These Views are all Uncolored Photographs, each on square glass, 334 inches wide, with 
protecting cover glass. 50 cents each; $45. OO per 100. 


50 cents each, Uncolored, Crayon Photographs; $1.50 each, Finely Colored, round, 3 inches 
diameter; $3.00 each, Finely Colored, square, on 3J4 x 4-inch plate. 


1. He squanders his hard-earned money in 4. He informs his wife of his resolve. 

drink. 5. His sobriety raises him to the position of 

2. His child's clothes are ridiculed ; his pride foreman. 

is touched. 6. The Happy Home of the Reformed Man. 

3. He forms a resolution and leaves the tavern. 

^p" This Set supplies what has long been wanted — namely, a Series of Illustrations in which 
the possibility of reform, even with those ivho have sunk to the lowest depths, is made evident. 
A Descriptive Reading accompanies the Set, which forms a pleasantly written Temperance 
Tale, calculated to attract the attention of all interested in the progress of Temperance Reform. 


1. " Be it ever so humble, 3. " How sweet 'tis to sit 

There's no place like home." 'Neath a fond father's smile." 

2. "An exile from home, 4. " To thee I'll return 

Splendor dazzles in vain." Overburdened with care." 

The ballad of " Home, Sweet Home,' 1 '' was written by our countryman, John Howard Payne, 
in the early part of this century, and these Illustrations are designed to give some idea of the 
style of dress, etc., of the period. 


1. Field Hospital Headquarters. 6. Explosion of an Artillery Caisson. 

2. Artillery coining into Action. 7. Action near the Stone Wall. 

3. Gen. Hancock and Staff near Little Round 8. Removing those Wounded in above Action. 

Top. 9. Gen. Howard's Position near Cemetery 

4. Gen. Pickett's Charge. Hill. 

5. Gen. Pickett's hand-to-hand Fight. 10. Group of Confederate Prisoners. 


Attack on a Convoy — An incident in the Franco-Prussion War. 

Averted Duel; at the date of the French Revolution. — A lady, the innocent cause of the 

quarrel, appears on the ground, and the combat is relinquished. 
Bearer of Dispatches. — A group of Prussian officers searching a prisoner carrying dispatches. 
Christ Before Pilate. — From the celebrated painting by Munkacsy. 
Courier of the Desert. — An Arab on his camel traversing the sandy desert. 
Disgrace to his Family. — A youthful member of a canine family has strayed from the kennel, 

and returns bedaubed with paint, causing his brother puppies to look upon him with 

Drop Curtain. — An attractive scene of ancient Rome, forming a handsome opening piece. 
Engaged. — A Spanish peasant girl proudly exhibiting her betrothal ring to a friend . 
Galileo Demonstrating the Truth of his Theory. — The aged philosopher is endeavoring to 

convince his friends of the soundness of his scientific views. 
Good Night — Cherubs. — Two cherubs blowing out a candle, with a group of cherubs around 

them. A novel and pleasing closing piece for any exhibition. 
Good Night— Constellation. — The words " Good Night " formed of stars on a blue background; 

in the centre two female figures, lightly clothed. Appropriate for concluding piece. 
Old Arm-Chair . — Beside which the daughter stands in meditation. 
Place de la Concorde, Paris.— The centre of the gay city. The fountains are on the site of the 

guillotine, where thousands were executed during the French Revolution . 
Portrait of Napoleon III.— A fine likeness of the last Emperor of France. 
Portrait of the Empress Eugenie, from a painting taken when at the height of her beauty. 
Temple of Eros. — A scene in ancient Greece; a bridal procession before the Temple of the 

Goddess of Love. 
Two Friends.— An incident of the Crimean War. Friends through life, their bodies lie 

together on the field of battle. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest — London. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 


Houses of Parliament. 

From Westminster Bridge. 
From Lambeth. 
From Poets' Corner. 
Victoria Tower. 

" and Garden. 

" from Lambeth. 

Clock Tower. 

" and Palace Yard. 

" from Broad Sanct- 

" from St. Margaret's 

Old Palace Yard. 
Cloisters, from S. W. 
" from N. W. 
" Interior. 
" Entrance to. 
Statue of Richard Cceurde Lion. 
Peers' Entrance. 
House of Peers— Interior. 

" The Throne. 

" Victoria Gallery 

Peers' Robing Room. 
Princes' Chamber 
Statue of Victoria, Princes' 

House of Commons— Interior. 
The Central Hall. 
St. Stephen's Hall— Interior. 

" Statue of Burke. 

" " Clarendon. 

" Chatham. 
" Falkland. 
" " Fox 

" Grattan. 
" " Hampden. 

" Mansfield. 
" Pitt. 
" Selden. 
" " Somers. 

" Walpole. 
Westminster Hall— Interior. 

" Statue of Queen 
" Mary. 

" " James I. 

'■ Charles I. 
" Charles II. 
" " William III. 

" George IV. 
" William IV. 
Plan of the nouses of Parliament 

Westminster Abbey. 

West Front. 
North Side. 
From Dean's Yard. 
Flying Buttresses. 
!N ave. 

North Aisle. 
South Aisle. 
North Porch. 
Choir from W. 
" from E. 
" The Screen. 
" Reredos, perspective. 
" " front. 

" The Stalls 
" Crusaders' Tombs. 
North Transept, East Side. 
West Side. 
South Transept— Poets' Corner. 
" Shakespeare, 

" Campbell, 

" Thomson, 


Ben Johnson, 
" Spenser. 

South Transept— Shakespeare 
" Dickens' Grave 

'■ Dryden Monu- 


North Ambulatory and Chantry. 
Chapter House, Exterior. 
" Entrance. 

Jerusalem Chamber, Interior. 

" Entrance. 

The Old Refectory. 
Henry Vllth Chapel — Exterior. 
" Interior. 

" Tomb of 

Tomb of 
Shrine of Edward the Confessor, 

and Chantry of Henry V. 
Coronation Chair. 
Chapel, Edward the Confessor. 
'• St. Erasmus. 
" St. John. 
The Pulpit. 
Tomb of Henry III. 
" Edward in. 
" Queen Elizabeth. 
" Mary Queen of Scots. 
'• Infant Princes, removed 

from the Tower. 
" Major Andre. 
" Charles James Fox. 
" Admiral Holmes. 
" Sir Eyre Coote. 
" Earl of Chatham. 
" Boyne, Blair, and Man- 

" Mrs. Nightingale. 
Monument to Wilberforce. 

" Lord Palmerston. 

Sir Robert Peel. 
" Sir Francis Vere. 

" Sir John Franklin. 

" John Wesley. 

Dr. Isaac Watts. 
" Gen. Wolfe. 

'' Buxton. 

" Marquis of Exeter. 

" James Watt. 

" Mrs. Warren and 

Sir George Lewis. 
" to Handel. 

" Lord Beacon6field. 

" Dean Stanley. 

" Infant Princes of 

James I. 
Bust of Longfellow. 
Grave of Livingstone. 
The Broad Sanctuary. 
Plan of the Abbey. 

St. Paul's Catliedral. 
From Cheapside. 
From Blackfriars. 
From Southwark. 
From Surrey Side. 
West Front. 
The Nave. 
The Aisle. 
Choir from the East. 

' West. 


Interior of the Dome. 
Morning Chapel from the East. 
" " " '• West. 

Monument to Dean Donne. 

" Cornwallis. 


" Wellington 

•' Bishop Blomfield. 

" 57th Regiment. 

Statue of Queen Anne. 
Plan of St. Paul's. 

The Tower of London. 
The Tower from W. 

" from the River. 

Middle Tower from W. 
" " E. 

Byward Tower from W. 
" E. 
Bell Tower. 

" and Inner Bullium 

Traitors' Tower. 
Traitors' Gate. 
Bloody Tower. 

" Gateway 

White Tower from S. E. 
" S. W. 
Martin Tower. 
Salt Tower. 
Beauchamp Tower. 

Devereux Tower. 
Bowver Tower. 
St. Peter's Church. 

" " Interior. 

St. John's Chapel. 
The Governor's House. 
Officers' Quarters. 
The Barracks. 
Horse Armory. 
Queen Elizabeth's Armory. 
Effigy of Queen Elizabeth on 

Effigy of Henry VHI. in Armor, 

on Horseback. 
Trophies of Guns. 
Gnus captured by Army and Navy 
The Crown Jewels. 
Site of the Scaffold. 
Group of Warders. 
Plan of the Tower of London. 
Tower, as it was at time of Queen 

Buckingham Palace. 
From St. James' Park. 
Front View of Palace. 
Garden Front. 
Entrance Gates. 
The Gardens. 
Grand Staircase. 
Marble Hall. 
Picture Gallery. 
The New Gallery. 
The Promenade Gallery. 
Royal Visitors' Gallery. 
The Princess Corridor. 
Throne Room. 
State Dining Room. 
Yellow Drawing Room. 
Blue Drawing Room. 
Green Drawing Room. 
Tapestry Room. 
H. M. Private Sitting Room. 
H. M. Luncheon Room. 
H. M. Dressing Room. 
H. M. Bed Room. 
H. M. Private Audience Chamber 
Prince Albert's Music Room. 

" Writing Room. 

" Dressing Room. 

The Royal Closet. 
Bed Room of Duke and Duchess 
of Connaught. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— London. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Liondon — continued. 

Bed Room of the King of the 

Orleans Room. 
Spanish Room. 
Ball Room. 
Bow Library. 
Bow Saloon. 
The 44th Room. 
The 55th Room. 

Hampton Court Palace. 

From S. E. 
South Front. 
East Front. 
West Entrance. 
Quadrangle and Cloisters. 
Clock Tower. 
The Terrace. 
The Grounds. 


St. James' Palace. 
Kensington Palace. 
Kew Palace. 

Lambeth Palace— Residence of 

the Archbishop of Canterbury. 

Marlborough House — Residence 

of Prince of Wales. 
Clarence House— Residence of 

Duke of Edinburgh. 
Treasury, Whitehall. 
Foreign Office, Whitehall. 

" Quadrangle. 

Horse Guards, from Whitehall. 
" from St. James' 

" and Salamanca 

" Sentry on Horse. 

Admiralty, Whitehall. 
The Mint. 
Royal Exchange. 

Lord Mayor's Mansion House. 
Bank of England. 
Guild Hall. 

" Giant Gog. 
" Giant Magog. 
Somerset House, River Front. 
" Strand Front, 

from S. W. 
from S. E. 
" the Quadrangle 

Newgate Prison. 
Temple Bar. 
Temple Bar Memorial. 
Middle Temple Hall. 

" Interior. 

Inner Temple Hall. 

" Interior. 

Temple Church, East End. 
" South Side. 

" Perspective. 

" Interior. 

" Tombs of the 

Knights Templars. 
Temple Gardens, Henry VIH. and 
Anne Boleyn's 
" New Library. 

" Paper B'ldings. 

" Kings Bench 

" Goldsmith's 

New Law Courts, Perspective. 
" Porch. 

" Quadrangle. 

" Interior. 

New Law Courts, Chief Justice's 

Lincoln's Inn, The Hall. 
Staple's Inn. 
General Post Office. 
Custom House. 
The London Docks. 
Hop Exchange, Southwark. 
The London Times Office. 
Fishmongers' Hall. 
Union Bk. of England, Charing 

London Joint Stock B'k, Smith- 
Mutual Ins. Co., Grace Church 

Safe Deposit Co. Building. 
British and For'gn Bible Society. 
Merchant Seamen's Orphan Asy- 
Royal Military Asylum, Chelsea. 
Belgravian Mansions. 
Mansion House Buildings. 
Grosvenor Mansions. 
Viaduct Buildings. 
Memorial Hall, Farrington St. 
Charter House, Entrance. 

" Inner Square. 

" Cloisters. 

Great Hall. 
" Gown Boys' Hall. 

" Founders' Tomb. 

St. John's Gate, Clerkenwell. 
Elizabethan House, Cromer St. 
Ancient Houses, Holborn. 
Apsley House. 
Northumberland House. 
Holland House. 
Pope's Villa, Twickenham. 
Strawberry Hill, Walpole's Resi- 
Henry "VTIL and Wolsey's Pal- 
ace, Fleet St. 
United Service Club, Pall Mall. 
Carlton " " 

Reform " " 

Atheneum " " 

Junior Carlton " " 

Army and Navy Club, St. James 

Junior United Service Club, 

Charles St. 
Junior Navy and Military Club. 
St. Stephen's Club. Westminster. 
Albert Hall— Exterior. 
" Interior. 

Albert Memorial— Sculptures of 
the Memorial— 

Bas Reliefs of the Memorial— 

The Base, North. 
" East. 

Charing Cross Hotel. 
Langham Hotel. 
Grand Hotel. 
Hotel Metropole. 
Grosvenor Hotel. 
Westminster Palace Hotel. 
Morley's Hotel. 
Cannon St. Hotel. 
Continental Hotel. 
Inns of Court Hotel. 
Viaduct Hotel. 

St. Pancras Hotel. 
Great Northern R. W. Hotel. 
Great Western Hotel. 
The Old Tabard, Southwark. 
The King's Head, " 

The George Yard, 
Star and Garter, Richmond. 
R. W. Station, Cannon St. 
" Euston Road. 

" Midland. 

" Midland, Interior. 

" Great North'n R. 

" Broad St. 

" Blackfriars Met- 

" Underground R. 

Her Majesty's Theatre. 
Haymarket Theatre. 
The Alhambra. 
The Criterion. 
The Adelphi. 
The Pavilion, Piccadilly. 
Alexandra Palace. 
Royal Aquarium. 
Madame Tussaud's ; Exterior. 
Crystal Palace, Sydenham. 
Cremorne Gardens. 
Smithfield Market. 
Smithfield Meat Market. 
Bethnal Green Market. 
Columbia Market. 
Spurgeon's Tabernacle. 

" " Interior. 

St. George's, Hanover Square. 
St. George's Cathedral, South- 
St. Martin's, Trafalgar Square. 
St. Saviour's, Southwark. 
St. Mary's, Moorfields. 
" " Nave. 

" " Aisle. 

" " Holy Water 

The City Temple. 
Old Surrey Chapel. 
New Surrey Chapel. 
Smithfield Martyrs' Memorial 

Chiswick Church. 
Fulham Church. 
Kew Church. 

Chapel Royal, White Hall. 
Jewish Synagogue, Upper Berke- 
ley St. 
Greenwich Hospital, River Front. 
" The Tower. 
" The Two Towers 
" Portico. 
" Picture Gallery. 
" West Block. 
St. Thomas' Hospital, River Fr'nt 
" Gateway. 

St. George's Hospital, 

Middle Gate. 
St. Bartholomew's Hospital. 
Chelsea Hospital. 
Powell's Alms Houses, Fulham. 
Tomb of Tom Hood, Keusal 
" Hogarth, Chiswick. 
" Bunyan, Bunhill Fields. 
" Isaac Watts, 

" Mother of John Wesley. 
'• Goldsmith, Temple Gar- 
Kensal Green Cemetery. 
Highgate Cemetery. 

" Catacombs. 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician-, New York. 

Places of Interest — London. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Loudon— continued. 

British Museum,— 
" Front. 
" Portico. 

Beading Room. 
•' Library. 

Elgin Room. 
Egyptian Room. 
Rosette stone. 
" Fragments from the 

" Fragments from 
Temple of Epbesus 
Tomb of Mausolus. 
South Kensington Museum. 

Natural History Museum.— 

" Front. 
" Porch. 
National Gallery, Front. 

'• Portico. 

Burlington House, Piccadilly. 

" Quadrangle. 

University College. 
Loudon University. 
City of London College. 
The London Institution. 
Queen Elizabeth's School, Hors- 

Iv Down. 
Merchant Tailors' School. 
National Training School for 

Dulwich College. 

" The Hall. 

" Picture Gallery. 

Statue to Lord Clyde. 
•' Cobden. 
" King James H., White 

" Cromwell, Westmin- 

" Earl Derby, 
" Beaconsfield, " 

Franklin, Waterloo PI. 
Burns, Victoria Gar- 
" Wellington, Royal Ex- 
" Sir Rowland Hill, " 
" Outram, Thames Em- 
" Sydney Herbert, War 

" Robert Stephenson. 
" King William, King 
Wm. St. 
Equestrian Statue, Charles I., 

Charing Cross. 
Equestrian Statue, Prince Albert, 

Holborn Viaduct. 
Equestrian Statue, Gen. Outram, 

Waterloo Place. 
Duke of York Column, Waterloo 

Guards' Memorial, Waterloo PI. 
Crimean Memorial, Westminster. 
Eleanor Cross, Charing Cross. 
Great Fire Monument, Fish St. 

Nelson Monument, Trafalgar Sq. 
i lleopatra's Needle, Thames Em- 
Fountain, Anti-Slavery Memo- 
rial, Westminster. 
Shakespeare, Leicester 
" Soman, Park Lane. 
" Drinking. Smitfafield. 
" Drinking. Guild Hall. 

Hyde Park. Marble Arch. 
" Achilles Statue. 
" Park Lane. 
'• Stanhope Gate. 
" Lancaster Gate. 

Hyde Park Corner. 
" Drinkin™ Fountain. 
" Rotten Row. 
" The Ladies' Mile. 
" Meet of the Coaching 
St. James' Park,— 

Carlton House Ter- 
" The Salamanca Shell. 
•' Wellington Barracks. 
" Refreshment Stalls. 
" Queen's Birthday Pa- 
Kensington Gardens,— 

The Fountains. ' 
' The Cascade. 
" The Serpentine. 
" Park Keepers' Lodge. 
" Refreshment Cottage. 
The Palace. 
Regents' Park,— 

" Entrance. 

" The Colosseum. 

Lady Courts' Foun- 
' ' Ready Money's Foun ■ 

" Gloucester Terrace. 
" Cumberland Terrace. 
" Chester Terrace. 
" Cambridge Terrace. 
" Hanover Terrace. 
" Sussex Place. 
Zoological Gardens, — 
" Camel House. 
" Monkey House. 
" Elephant House. 
" Feeding the Lions. 
" Feeding the Bears. 
" Mounting the Ele- 
" Refreshment House. 
Horticultural Society, — 
" Grounds. 
" Conservatory. 
" Rhododendron Tent. 
" Albert Fountain. 
Kew Gardens, — 

•' Entrance Gates 
" Chinese Pagoda. 
" Temple of the Sun. 
" King William's Tem- 
" Temple of Minden. 
" The Palm House. 
" The Cactus House. 
" The Orangery. 
•' The Museum. 
" Kew Palace. 
" Chili Pine. 

The Great Palm. 
" The Victoria Regia. 
The Flower Beds. 
Battersea Park. 
Victoria Park, Lady Coutts' 

Trafalgar Square, from National 
'• from Charing 

" from Waterloo 

" from South. 

" Panoramic 

" Fountains. 

Trafalgar Square, Morley's and 
Grand Hotel. 
" Nelson's Mon- 


" Landseer's Lion. 

London Bridge. 
Southwark Bridge. 
Chatham and Dover R. W. B'dg. 
Black Friar's Bridge. 
Waterloo Bridge. 
Charing Cross R. W. Bridge. 
Westminster Bridge. 
Lambeth Bridge. 
Old Bridge, Chelsea. 
Albert Bridge, Chelsea. 
Battersea Bridge. 
Putney Bridge. 
Hammersmith Bridge. 
Kew Bridge. 
Kew R. \\ . Bridge. 
Richmond Bridge. 
Thames, from London Bridge. 

" from Bankside. 

" from Richmond Bridge. 

" at Isleworth. 

" at Hampton Court. 

" at Kew. 

" at Billingsgate. 

" on University Boat 
Race Day. 

" from Topping's Wharf. 

" from Waterloo Bridge. 
Thames Embankment,— 

" from Waterloo Bridge, 
fr. Charing Cross B'dge. 

" fr. Westminster B'dge. 

" Cleopatra's Needle. 
Albert Embankment. 

Streets of London. 



High Holborn. 

Holborn Viaduct. 

Oxford St. 

Regent St. 

The Quadrant. 


Pall Mall. 


Charing Cross. 



Ludgate Hill. 

Ludgate Circus. 




Seven Dials. 

Commercial Road. 

Tottenham Court Road. 

Parliament St. 

White Hall. 

Mansion House St. 

Waterloo Place. 

Leicester Square. 

Hansom Cab. 
Four Wheel Cab. 
Cabman's Shelter. 
Omnibus. Loaded. 
Costermonger'a Cart. 
Lord Mavor's State Barge. 
Sentry of cold stream Guards. 
Ma)) of London, one mile around 

St. Paul's. 
Map of London, four miles 

around St. Paul's. 
Panorama from St. Margaret's 



t. h. McAllister, 





1 Uneolored Photographs, on glass Z)i Indies wide, ivith protecting cover glass.— 50c. each, $45.00 per 100. 

We endeavor to keep constantly on hand a full line of all the desirable views made by the prin- 
(i cipal foreign makers, but as the assortment is so great, it is impossible to print a complete list 
i' within the limits of our Catalogue. We therefore keep for sale the catalogues of each maker, in 
Ji ordering from which it will be merely necessary to give the Catalogue Numbers and Page of the 
: views desired. Price of each Catalogue, 10 cents. 

Levy & Co., of Paris; about 10,000 views of France, Switzerland, Prussia, the Rhine, Aus- 
;i tria, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Belgium, Holland, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Russia, Athens, Con- 
j stantinople, Algeria, Egypt and Nubia, Holy Land, China, Japan, 

Lachenal & Co., of Paris; about COX) views of France, Switzerland, Prussia, the Rhine, 
I Austria, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Belgium, Holland, Russia, Athens, Constantinople, Algeria, Egypt 
j and Nubia, Cape of Good Hope, Holy Land, China, Japan, Hindostan, and Islands of St. Helena, 
Madagascar, Mauritius, and Reunion. 

G. W. Wilson & Co., of Aberdeen, Scotland; about 6000 views of England and Scotland, 
i embracing celebrated cathedrals, abbeys, castles, ruins, landscapes, historic buildings, etc., etc., 
a among them many views adapted for illustrating the works of Shakspeare, Scott, Wordsworth, 
!| Burns, etc. 

| "Valentine & Sons, of Dundee, Scotland ; about 6000 views of same general line as those 

j; made by G. W. Wilson & Co., but each maker publishes many views not made by the other. 

( York, of London; about 5000 views of London, Oxford, Lake District, Wales, Norway, 
|! Mediterranean, India, etc. ; also large line of scientific slides illustrating astronomy, electricity, 
J heat, human physiology, hydrostatics, light, magnetism, mechanics, mining, pneumatics, sound, 
! spectrum analysis, etc. 

! Lawrence, of Dublin ; about 500 views in every county in Ireland. 

TT> (T~~\ f\ ~VZ r ' Q^ Containing descriptions of nearly 8000 different views of world-re- 
JLJ> V_^ V^ IX k3 nowned places of interest, from which explanatory Lectures can 
easily be compiled. Invaluable to Lecturers, on account of the great saving of time and research. 

Wilson's Lantern Journeys, Vol. I $2.00 

Contains descriptions of about WOO views in Austria, Bavaria, Belgium, Denmark, Egypt, Eng- 
land, France, Greece, Holland, Holy Land, India, Italy, Norway, Russia, Saxony, Scotland, Spain, 
• Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, United States. 

! "Wilson's Lantern Journeys, Vol. II $2.00 

Contains descriptions of about 1000 views in Austria, Belgium, Egypt, England, France, Ger- 
many, Greece, Holy Land, India, Ireland, Italy, Portugal, Russia, Scotland, Spain, Switzerland, 
i Turkey, United States. 

j\ Wilson's Lantern Journeys, Vol. Ill S2.0O 

j Contains descriptions of about 800 places personally visited by Mr. Wilson recently, the views 
i being made from negatives taken by him ; embracing views in Europe, Egypt, Holy Land, Mount 
! Sinai, Rock City of Petra, etc., etc. 

The Lectures accompanying any of our " Lecture Sets,"/or sale separately,— 25 cents each. 


MAGIC LANTERN SLIDES in small quantities can be sent by mail at rate of One Cent per 
ounce, when properly packed in Metal or Wood Cases, so as to guard against injury in transporta- 
i ion. Kates as follows :— For package containing five slides or less— 

Uneolored Photographic Slides 20 cents postage. 

Colored do. do .30 do. 

Comic Movable Slides 35 do. 

If sent Registered, an additional charge of 10 cents on each package. 

*Tlie "STAR" Assortment of Views.* 

«*•»■ — 

To meet the wishes of numerous customers, we have arranged the following 
assortment of views well adapted to interest all classes in every community, and 
which can he used with any of the apparatus in our catalogue, 

The assortment consists of our New Lecture Set "Around the World 
in SO Minutes" which, as can he seen hy list in Catalogue, embraces illus- 
trations of the grand scenery and prominent buildings in the United States and in 
foreign lands, accompanied by an original descriptive lecture by Rev. C. R. Treat, 
of New York; with addition of a selection of Fine Colored Photographic Views, 
Choice Statuary, etc., to give a pleasing variety to an entertainmem — in all 86 
views, which we offer at the low price of $50.00. 

List of VIEWS in the "STAR" Assortment, Price, $50.00 

61 "Around the World in 80 Minutes," with Lecture* 
6 Fine Colored Photographic Views. 
1 Good Night Chromatrope. 
6 Choice Statuary. 

6 Comic Views with Life Like Motion. 
6 Silhouettes. 

1 Cloud effect. 

2 Tinters, 

"Customers have the option of substituting any other 61 Uncolored or Crayon Photographic 
Views for the set of '"Around the World in 80 Minutes," if they prefer to do so. 

The "STAR" Assortment of Views 

will cost as follows, with the most saleable styles of apparatus in each class, 


With No. 600. . . Oxy-Hydrogen $500.00 

the Universal " 415.00 

" No. 602 " 275.00 

51 No. 612 " 19(1.00 

" No. 626 Oxy-Calcium 205.00 

•* No. 685 '• 145,00 

* l No. 640 Dissolving View Apparatus .... 150.00 

'■' No. 650 Phantasmagoria. 90.00 

" No. 653 " 70.00 

" : No. 670 Cabinet 60.00 

94 No. 671 Cabinet Dissolving '. 72.00 


OUTLINE DIAGRAMS. It occasionally happens that the pictures necessary to 
illustrate a subject are not to be procured ready made, though engravings which are 
"just the thing " are to be found in a book, magazine or newspaper ; yet, to photo- 
graph them on glass and prepare tUem for Lantern Slides may be impracticable, 
either because they may be needed for immediate use, or being of temporary interest, 
would not be worth the expense of photographing. A very simple mode of preparing 
outline drawings of such engravings is by tracing them on a Gelatine Plate, We have 
these Gelatine Plates, three and one-quarter by lour inches, always tor sale, fifty 
cents per dozen (see p.'ge 46). To make an outline diagram, lay one of these Gelatine 
Plates over the engraving, then go over the outlines with the point of a needle, 
and scratch them into the (surface of the Gelatine ; if necessary, shading can be added, 
and a neat, artistic etching is the result. This is placed between two plates of glass of 
same size, and introduced in the Lantern, when every scratch and mark will be found 
to come out on tlie screen as a well-defined black line. In this way an instructor can 
prepare diagrams for class illustration from engravings of Botanical, Astronomical, 
Geological* Or other scientific subjects, sections of Machines, Maps, etc.— end for 
Family amusement, diagrams can in the same way be made from Juvenile Book* J 
<J3U8 multiplying the assortment of views at shght expense. 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 





Useful, Simple, Portable, 

Durable, Cheap. 

This is designed to throw sufficient light on the hook or lecture to enable one to read dis- 
tinctly, and at the same time will not illuminate the' hall so as to interfere with the brilliancy of the 
views on the screen. It- is supplied with a Call Bell, and also a Red Signal Light, either of which 
«an be used for communicating with the operator. It is made entirely of metal, very simple in its 
•construction and management, and very portable, all being packed within a box 3x3x9 X inches. 

•PRICE, $5.00 

An extra large candle is used, fitted in a mounting with spring beneath, by which the flame is 
always kept at a uniform height. This candle gives an illumination fully equal to that of the lamp 
formerly used, and is better adapted for the purpose. One candle will burn 4 to 5 hours. 
ADDITIONAL CANDLES, 75 CENTS PER DOZEN. A match case is conveniently placed in 
the base, so that no time may be lost in running about for a match. 

The Life of Gen. Grant. 

In style of FINE COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS $1.50. each. 

In style of CRAYON PHOTOGRAPHS -50c. each. 

1 Birthplace of Gen. Grant, Point Pleasant, 

Ohio, April 27, 1822. - 
2' Lieut. Grant at Chapultepec, 1847. 

3 Capt. Grant leaving his Home at Galena 

to join the Army, 1861. 

4 Gen. Grant at Battle of Tort Donelson, 1862. 

5 Charge of Gen. Grant at Battle of Shiloh, 


6 Battle of Pittsburg Landing, (Shiloh, 

second day) 1862. 

7 Siege of Vicksburg, 1863. 

Gen. Grant's Triumphal Entry into Vicks- 
burg, July. 4, 1863. 

Battle of Lookout Mountain, 1863. 

Battle of the Wilderness, 1864. 

Gen. Grant on Horseback at the Battle of 

the Wilderness, 1864. 
Siege of Petersburg, 1864. 
Gen. Grant's Headquarters, Petersburg. 
Surrender of Lee, 1865. 
Portrait of Gen. Grant, 1865. 
Portrait of Gen. R. E. Lee. 
Presidential Inauguration, 1869. 




18 U. S. Capitol. 

19 The White House— Exterior. 

20 The White House— Interior. 

21 Pyramid of Egypt, visited by Gen. Grant on 

his tour around the world, 1878. 

22 Gen. Grant revising his Memoirs, f885. 

23 Cottage at Mt. McGregor— Exterior. 

24 Cottage at Mt. McGregor — Interior. 

25 Gen. Grant's Last Ride, 1885. 

26 The Last Message, 1885. 

27 Family Group, 1885. 

28 Deathbed of Gen. Grant, July 23, 1885. 

29 U. S. Troops Guarding the Cottage, 

30 Gen. Grant's body lying, in State, N. Y 

City Hall, August 6-7, 1885. 

31 The Funeral Procession, Aug. 8, 1885. 

32 The Funeral Car. 

33 The Tomb, Riverside Park, N. Y, 

34 Allegorical Picture, "Let us have Peace." 

35 The Great Triumvirate, Washington, 

Lincoln, Grant. 

36 Portrait of Gen. Grant, 1885. 

THE GRANT CHROMATROPE ; an admirable likeness of the 
« departed warrior, in the centre of a revolving display of brilliant 
colors $3.75 

THE COUNCIL OF WAR ; a fine piece of Statuary, by John Rogers, 
the celebrated American Sculptor, showing Gen. Grant, President 
iiincoln, and Secretary of "War Stanton, in consultation at a critical 
period of the war 75o 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


In Sets of 12 slid.*. Price, $4.00 per Set. 

On glass slides S'i inches wide, 12 inches long, with a number of colored pictures on each 
elide ; cheap, and finished in as good style as the subjects warrant ; especially adapted for the 
Cabinet Magic Lantern, or the Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns. 

The Combination Carrier, No. 711, affords the best mode of holding them in position while in 
the Lantern, allowing them to be passed slowly along, making a series of Panoramic Views on the 

The following list, comprises the assortment generally on hand : 

Robinson Crusoe, 12 slides. 
Aladdin,or the Wonderful Lamp, 

12 slides. 
Gulliver's Travels, 12 slides. ', 
Spanish Bull Fights, 12 slides, j 
That Plague of a Boy, 12 slides. 
Don Qnixote, 6 slides, ) 
Miscellaneous, 6 " j 
Esop's Fables, 6 slides, | 
Miscellaneous, 6 " ) 
Sleeping Beauty, 10 slides, | 
Miscellaneous, 2 " j 
Comic Heads, 12 slides. 

Paul and Virginia, 9 slides, | • 
Miscellaneous, 3 " j 
Hop o' my Thumb, 8 slides, | 
Miscellaneous, 4 A f 

Cinderella, 8 slides ) 
Miscellaneous, 4 • " j 
Jules Verne's Novel, Around I 
the World in 80 Days, 6 slides, >■ 
Miscellaneous, 6 " ) 

Blue Beard, 6 slides, I 
Miscellaneous, 6 " ( 
Puss in Boots, 6 slides, i 
Miscellaneous, 6 " j 

Red Riding Hood, 6 slides, ( 
Miscellaneous, 6 " j 
AH Baba, 6 sHdes, I 

Miscellaneous, 6 " j 
Hunting Scenes, (j slides, ) 
Miscellaneous, (j " j" 
Animals, slides, I 
Paris, (i '• ) 
Blue Beard, 3 slides, 

Cinderella, 3 " 

Red Riding Hood. 3 " 
Hop o" my Thumb, 3 " 
Caricatures, 12 slides. 




These are colored views of medium execution, each view 3 inches diameter, on square glass 3j- 4 
by 4 inches, with a covering glass to protect it from injury ; and are offered at so low a price as to 
make them desirable to those who wish to secure a large assortment of views at a small outlay. 


40 Cents each, 

1. The Annunciation of the Vir- 

gin Mary. 

2. The Birth of Christ. 

3. The Wise Men Offering Gifts. 

4. The Presentation of Christ 

in the Temple. 

5. The Flight into Egypt. 

6. Jesus Among the Learned 


7. The Baptism of Christ. 

8. The Sermon on the Mount. 

$8.00 per Set of 24 Slides*. 

9. Christ Casting Out Devils. 

10. Christ Bringing to Life Cen- 

turion's Daughter. 

11. Peter Walking on the Water. 

12. Christ Feeding the Multi- 


13. Christ Blessing Children. 

14. Christ in the House of 

Martha and Mary. 

15. Christ Giving Sight to the 


16. Christ Raising Lazarus from 

the Dead. 

17. The Last Supper. 

18. Christ in the Garden of Geth- 


19. Christ Betrayed by Judas. 

20. Christ Before Pilate. 

21. Christ Scourged. 

22. Christ Bearing the Cross. 

23. The Crucifixion. 

24. Th« Burial of Christ. 


Very attractive, serving to give a pleasing variety to an entertainment, and to 
keep an audience always on the look-out for a "brilliant picture." 

They are all choice Views, Photographed directly from Nature and delicately 
colored by experienced artists. 

These Colored Sceneries are each on square glass, 3^ inches wide, with pro- 
tecting cover glass, and being uniform in size with the Uncolored Views of Places 
of Interest, can be advantageously interspersed with them during an exhibition. 

The assortment is large, comprising views in — 

Rome and Italy, 
Paris and France, 

The Rhine, 

St. Petersburg, 








Marine Views, 
Etc., Etc* 

$1.80 Each. 

$21.00 Per Dozen. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yoke. 

$50.00 OUTFITS. 

Each Outfit consists of the CABINET MAGIC LANTERN No. 670 {for full 
description, of which see Catalogue, page 38), SCREEN, COMBINATION CAR- 
RIER, and a carefully selected assortment of INTERESTING VIEWS, 

These FIFTY DOLLAR OUTFITS are designed to accommodate those 
desiring to make an economical investment, and have proved very satisfactory ; 
being especially adapted for exhibitions in School-houses, Parlors, etc. 

A LIST OF 12 OUTFITS is annexed, by which it will be observed that 
the assortment of views in each outfit is different, thus meeting the requirements of 
all parties ; and a Printed Description accompanies those Views in 
each Outfit which especially require it. 

In case a customer should prefer a Magic Lantern of finer quality than the 
CABINET, the substitution can be made by adding the difference between the . 
price of the Cabinet Magic Lantern ($10.00) and that of the higher-priced Magic 
Lantern. Thus, 


of either of these outfits, 

With Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern No. 650 $80.00 

651 .- 75.00 

652 65.00 

653 60.0O 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

V $50.00 OUTFIT No. 1. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 71 feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 


30 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, United States, with descriptive reading. 
24 " " " " Foreign, 

12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 

2 Fine Colored Photographic, Artistic Gems. 

6 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 2. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7| feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 


12 Crayon Photos : Old Testament, with descriptive reading. 
12 '* " New Testament, 

18 " " U. S.' History, 

24 French Slides, colored ; Fairy Tales, Comic, etc. 
12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic-. 
1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 


$50.00 OUTFIT No. 3. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality*, 1\ feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 


10 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, Washington City, with descriptive reading. 
12 " " " " London, 

12 " " " " Rome, 

24 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 

2 Fine Colored Photographic, Artistic Gems. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

2 Crayon Mottoes : " Welcome," " Good Night." 

1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 4. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 1\ feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 
8 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, United States, with descriptive reading. 
8 " " " " Foreign, 

6 Crayon Photos : Illustrations of Dickens' Novels. 
2 " " Irish Characters. 

12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 

6 Fine Colored Photographic, Artistic Gems. 
24 French Slides, colored ; Fairy Tales, Comic, etc. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 
1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 5. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7-|- feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

20 Crayon Photos : Astronomy, with descriptive reading. 

8 " " Old Testament, " 

8 " New Testament, " ' 

12 " " U. S. History, " " 

8 " " Roman Antiquities, " 

12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Good Night Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 6. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670.. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7-|- feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

12 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, United States, with descriptive reading. 

12 " " " " Ireland, 

10 " " " " Switzerland, 

4 Fine Colored Photographic, Life's Eventful Voyage. 

6 " The Ill-fated Ship. 

6 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Good Night Chromatrope. 

$50. OO OUTFIT No. 7. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7£ feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

12 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, United States, with descriptive reading. 
12 " " " " Foreign, " " 

12 Crayon Photos : U. S. History, with descriptive reading. 

3 " " Statuary. 

1 Fine Colored Photographic : Portrait of Washington. 
12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
24 French Slides, colored ; Fairy Tales, Comic, etc. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 8. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 1\ feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

8 Uncolored Photos : Places of Interest, United States, with descriptive reading. 

8 ". " " Foreign, 

1 Fine Colored Photographic, Washington Crossing the Delaware. 

1 " Portrait General Grant. 

36 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
20 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Good Night Chromatrope. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 9. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 

Screen, 1st quality, 7£ feet square. 

Combination Carrier No. 711. 


12 Crayon Photos : Pilgrim's Progress, with descriptive reading. 
12 " " Uncle Tom's Cabin, 

8 " " The Bottle, by Cruikshanks, with descriptive reading. 

4 Fine Colored Photographic : The Way of Salvation. 
24 Comic, with Life-like Motion : colored. 
20 New Style Silhouettes 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 10. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7| feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

4 Crayon Photos: Visit from Santa Claus ; with descriptive poem. 

4 " How Persimmons took care of the Baby ; descriptive poem. 

4 " " A Leap for Life ; descriptive poem. 

4 Fine Colored Photographic, Artistic Gems. 
24 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
24 French Slides, colored ; Fairy Tales, Comic, etc. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

1 Good Night Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 11. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7| feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

20 Uncolored Photos : Holy Land, with descriptive reading. 
20 Crayon Photos : Old Testament, 

24 Life of Christ, Economic Series, colored, with descriptive reading. 
12 Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 
12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 
1 Good Night Chromatrope. 

$50.00 OUTFIT No. 12. 

Cabinet Magic Lantern No. 670. 
Screen, 1st quality, 7| feet square. 
Combination Carrier No. 711. 

60 Uncolored Photos: Places of Interest, embracing views of New York, Wash- 
ington City, Chicago. San Francisco, Niagara, etc. ; also London, Paris, 
Berlin, Venice, Rome, Constantinople, Jerusalem, etc., etc.; with de- 
scriptive lecture. 
6 Crayon Photos : Statuary. 

10, Comic, with Life-like Motion ; colored. 

12 New Style Silhouettes, Comic. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 




(Patented Nov. 10th, 1885.) 



Price $35.00, including substantial flexible connections and couplings 

to each cylinder. 

IN our largest cities Oxygen and Hydrogen Gases are made on an extensive scale, 
and are furnished to consumers in Iron Cylinders into which they have been 
condensed by powerful steam force pumps, and the Convenience of these Con- 
densed. Gases has led to their general adoption in all places where it is possible 
to obtain them. 

But a serious drawback to the employment of condensed gases in operating a 
Dissolving - View StereoptiCOii, has been the impossibility heretofore 
experienced of regulating the flow of the gases to each jet so as to yield that 
uniformity of illumination on which the beauty of "Dissolving" so greatly 
depends. Owing to the extreme pressure with which the cylinders are charged, 
the gases rush out with such force that the old-fashioned single plug Dissolving 
Key cannot control them ; though it answers well enough for the comparatively 
slight pressure used with bags. The result, therefore, of attempting to dissolve 
condensed gases with the old-fashioned Key, has been a darkening of the picture 
when the lever of the Key was turned to transfer the gases from one jet to the 
other ; exceedingly unpleasant to the eyes of the audience, and entirely destroying 
the illusion which is the great charm of " Dissolving Views." 

T. H. McAllister's High Pressure Dissolving Key effectually 
overcomes this difficulty ; and, no matter how great the pressure may be on either 
gas, or on both gases, it controls the flow, so that no darkening is perceptible, and 
the pictures melt one into the other without any difference in the amount of 
illumination on the screen. 

Old operators are well aware of the difficulty of making any two jets work 
exactly alike, one requiring a different adjustment of the gases from the other ; and 
to do this when using condensed gases with a "single plug" Dissolving Key, is an 
impossibility. But all this trouble is obviated by T. H. McAllister's High 
Pressure Dissolving Key, which has independent plugs for each cylinder, 
and for each jet, allowing free flow, without any possibility of the gases mixing in 
the Key ; with it each jet can be adjusted entirely independent of the ether, yet so 
as to work in harmony with it. This adjustment can all be made hours before the 
exhibition if necessary, and then it will merely be required, at the proper moment, 
to turn on the gases at the cylinders and light up. 


T. 11. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yoke. 



The neatest, lightest, and most compact Magic Lan- 
tern adapted for Oil-Light Illumination. 

PRICE, S50.00. 

i Ready J'or use ) 

(In packing-cast, i 

Our" NEWYORK MODEL'' has been designed to meet the 
oft-repeated demands of our customers for a Magic Lantern of 
compart pattern, packing in a small compass, and consequently 
transportable with less trouble and e.rprnse than the more bulky 
Magic Lanterns. It meets all these requirements, and in addi- 
tion is a neat and handsomely-finished apparatus. 

The " N. Y. MODEL. " weighs but 8' 2 ' pounds, and is enclosed for transportation in a ueat 
Japanned Packing-cast', 13 • 9 ■ 5'j inches, with handle by which it can be conveniently curried. 

The CONDENSING LENSES are of our finest quality, plano-convex. -I'v inches diameter, 
being of largest size we use in any of our instruments, and diffusing the light evenly over the entire 
area of the square photographic views of standard size, which cannot be as 'well done with con- 
densing lenses of smaller diameter. 

The OBJECT GLASSES are Achromatic, yielding two magnifying powers, enlarging 

the views distinctly of any desired size from 3 feet to 10 feet in diameter; rack adjustment for 
focussing. The Object Glasses are firmly attached to a neatly-made Bellows Front, which is extended 
when the Lantern is in use, but folds within itself for packing, and thus far more convenient and 
compact than the ordinary rigid front heretofore generally used. 

Our PATENT BI-UNIAL LAMP supplies the illumination, and tits into a socket at the 
proper distance from the Condensing Lenses. 

All the important working parts of the " N. Y. MODEL" MAGIC LANTERN are of 
Brass, Nickel-plated. 

rrive complefe f in Japanned Packing-case, $50. OO. 

Among the many advantages of the ".If. Y. MODLL" MAGIC 
LANTERN are the following : 

1 . Absence of Excessive Heat. — In all the so-called portable Magic Lanterns heretofore 
made, the Lamp has been enclosed in a "case" or "hood," the air within which soon became very 
much heated, producing irregularity in the illumination, and making the surrounding air so hot as 
to be a serious inconvenience to the operator. In the " N. Y. MODEL. " there is no case or 
hood surrounding the Lamp: the heat therefore is immediately dissipated, without affect- 
ing the steadiness of the flame and without inconveniencing the operator. 

2. No Loss of Light.— All the light from the Lamp is transmitted to the screen, the tin intra 
being so tight ae to prevent any light from passing out into the room, and thus detracting from the 
brilliancy of the picture on the screen. 

3. Facility of Introducing Slides.— The slides can be introduced either from the side, 
or from above, different sets of springs being supplied to hold the slide in position in either case; 
these springs are removable in an instant, so that the change from introducing the slide* horizon- 
tally or vertically can be made without interrupting the exhibition. 

4. Capability as an Enlarging Lantern. — In addition to its special use as a Magic 
Lantern, the "N.Y. MODEL" forms an admirable Enlarging Lantern for Photographers, the neg- 
ative taking the position of the Magic Lantern Slide, while the intense light afforded by the B1 
unial Lamp has proved uiost satisfactory for the purpose. 

6. A Handsome Apparatus. — The neat and ornamental pattern, and the exact workman- 
ship of the" N. Y. MODEL" render it particularly suitable for Drawing-room entertainments,; and 
being finished in nickel-plate the Mountings will not become tarnished after long and constant use. 

6. Compactness ami Portability. --The entire apparatus weighing only 8>/ s pounds, and 
when packed in it * Japanued Case, occupying a bulk of only lJfrx 9x 5 1 „ inches. 

S25.00 OTTTI^ITS, 


■eAUIST 1 

Manufacturing Optician, 



Catalogue of Magic Lanterns and Views sent free 
on application. 

The following " $25.00 OUTFITS " are intended to meet 
the demand for a cheap outfit of Magic Lanterns and Views, for the 
amusement of the Family Circle, Exhibitions in Schools, etc. <■ 

Full description of the Cabinet Magic Lantern, and detailed 
Lists of the various styles of Views will be found in our Catalogue. 

A .$25.00 OUTFIT. A 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

24 Crayon Photographic Views of Old 

Testament History. 
6 Crayon Photographic Views, Holy 

I Movable " Good Night " Slide. 
6 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

B $25.00 OUTFIT. B 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

24 Colored Views, Economic Series, 

The Life of Christ. 
10 Crayon Photographic Views, Holy 

I Geometrical Chromatrope. 

Combination Carrier. 

C $25.00 OUTFIT. Q 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

1 2 Crayon Photographic Views of Old 

Testament History; 
12 Colored Views, Economic Series, 

The Life of Christ. 
10 Uncolored Views, Holy Land. 
6 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

D $25.00 OUTFIT. D 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

18 Crayon Photographic Views of As, 

tronomy, with printed Lecture. 
12 Crayon Photographic Views of An- 
atomy, with printed Lecture. 
12 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

E $25.00 OUTFIT. E 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

26 Comic Views, colored, with Life 
Like Motion. 

Combination Carrier. 

F $25.00 OUTFIT. F 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 
6 Crayon Transparencies, Comic. 
6 " " Miscellan- 

6 Crayon Transparencies, U.S. History 
6. " " Portraits. 

6 " " Statuary. 

1 Movable "Good Night " Slide. 
6 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

C $25.00 OUTFIT. C 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

36 French Slides, Comic, Fairy Tales, 
etc. ; each 3^ inches wide, 12 in- 
ches long, with numerous figures 
on each slide 

6 Uncolored Views, New York City. 

2 Comic Views, colored, with Life 
Like Motion. 

2 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

H $25.00 OUTFIT. H 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

12 French Slides, each 3^ inches wide, 
12 inches long ; Comic, Fairy 
Tales, etc. 

ioCrayon Transparencies, assorted sub- 

6 Comic Views, colored, with Life 
Like Motion. 

1 Geometrical Chromatrope. 

4 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

I $25.00 OUTFIT. | 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 
24 French Slides, each 3^ inches wide, 
12 inches long ; Comic, Fairy 
Tales, etc, 
12 Comic Views, colored, with Life 
Like Motion. 

Combination Carrier. 

J $25.00 OUTFIT. J 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

12 Crayon Views, Pilgrim's Progress, 

with reading. 
12 Crayon Views, Uncle Tom's Cabin, 

with reading. 
6 Comic Views, Colored, with life-like 

6 New Style Silhouette Views. 
Combination Carrier. 

K $25.00 OUTFIT. K 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

6 Uncolored Views American Scenery. 

6 " " Foreign 

6 Comic Views, colored, with Life 

Like Motion. 
12 French Slides, each3^ inches wide, 

12 inches long ; Comic, Fairy 

Tales, etc. 
12 New Style Silhouette Views. • 
Combination Carrier, 

L $25.00 OUTFIT. L 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern. 

3 Crayon Photographic Views, Por- 

6 Crayon Photographic Views, Comic. 

6 Uncolored Views, New York City. 

3 " " Washington City. 

3 " " Niagara. 

12 French Slides, each 3^ inches wide, 
12 inches long ; Comic, Fairy 
Tales, etc. 

1 Fine Colored Photographic View, 
Artistic Gem. 

1 Movable " Good Night " Slide. 

6 New Style Silhouette Views. 

Combination Carrier. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


A new, cheap style of Comic Views, of our exclusive manufacture. The designs are original 
and pleasing, and the price being so low they have proved very saleable. The figures are painted 
with bold outlines, filled in with black, and show well in any Lantern. 

Bach Silhouette is on glass, 3^x4 inches square, with protecting cover glass. Price 30 cents 
each, $3.00 per dozen. . 

The assortment comprises about 500 varieties, among which are the following : 

1 Mine Host of the Silver 


2 Country Kitchen. 

3 Preparing a Beefsteaks 

4 Happy Switzer. 

5 Travelling Musician. 

6 Pigeon Pie. 

7 A Dry Customer. 

8 Inspired Musicians. 

9 Signor Blowhard. 

10 Out AU Night. 

11 A Tempest in a Beer Fot. 

12 Bumble the Beadle. 

13 Hans Breitman. 

• 14 Preparing for a Masque- 
, 15 Sir Bock. 

16 Lobster Sauce. 

17 Don # Quixote. 

18 A Family of Tumblers. 

19 Gulliver and the Lilliputs. 

20 A Full Dress Promenade. 

21 Mark Twain in the Holy 


22 A Big Boar. 

23 Bill Posters. * 

24 Bicycle Rider. 

25 Order of Full Moon. 

26 The Equestrian. 

27 Crowning him. 

28 Preparing for Conquest. 

29 High Art. 

30 French Cook's Ball. 

31 Tea and Gossip. 

32 Chinese Schoolmaster. 

33 An Artist in China. 

34 China Eose. 

35 Chinese Mustache well 

•36 Chinese Horn Pipe. 

37 Animated Tea Pot. 

38 Bock on the Warpath. 

39 A Fighting Cock. 

40 A Eamro (a) d. 

41 Gathering Ostrich Feathers. 

42 Sancho Pansa. 

43 A Member of the Ku Klux 


44 The Belle of our Town, from 


45 Borneo. 

46 Diogenes. 

4X Othello, or the Mo (o) re the 

48 H ay ti an Doctor. 

49 Beautiful Oil of the Sea, 

50 A Life on the Ocean Wave. 

51 A Sandwhich Island Clam- 

52 Scratch my Back. 

53 High Life in the Cannibal 

54 A perfect Adonis. 

55 Bear and For-bear. 

56 A Jersey Tramp. 

57 Wandering Jews. 

58 Apollo Belvidere. 

59 Ass me no Questions. 

60 Three Graces. 

61 Pilgrims of the Ehine. 

62 The Light of Other Days. 

63 The Happy Farmer. 

64 The Serenade. 

65 A Penny-a-liner. 

66 The Old Sexton. 

67 A Five-cent Shave. 

68 Wearing of the Black. 

69 French Dancing Master, 
No. 1. 

70 French Dancing Master, 
No. 2. 

71 Belle's of the Ball. 

72 Scotch or Irish (Whiskey). 

73 A Waiter at Saratoga-Soup, 

74 A Waiter at Saratoga- 
Game, Sir? 

75 A Waiter at Saratoga— 
Eoast, Sir? 

76 A Challenge Dance. 

77 All Broke up. 

78 Too much Physic. 

79 Checkmate. 

80Spri g Chicken's Year,1801. 

81 The Gossips. 

82 Fagin the Jew. 

83 A Musical Coffee Grinder. 

84 Lord Mayor of London. 

85 Major De Boots. 

86 Dick Deadeye. 

87 The Cobbler's Sweat-stone. 

88 Japhat in search of a 

89 A Swei Glass of Bier. 

90 Our Friend from the West. 

91 A Travelling Parson. 

92 A Eoyal Good Time. 

93 Off for the las Train. 

94 Look out for the Locomo- 
tive . 

95 He di3 Trot in 2:20. 

96 Our Prof essor. 

97 The Fiend 

98 Our Crack Penman. 

99 Mrs. Mac Sweeney 

100 A Pasha of Many Tales. 

101 Jacob Faithful. 

102 Dombey & Son. 

103 How Can I Leave Thee. 

104 The Woman in Black. 

105 A Sleeping Beauty. 

106 The Horse Trade. 

107 Champion Skater. 

108 The Enthusiastic Botanist. 

109 An Intruder. 

110 Midnight Marauder. 

111 The Two Puppies. 

112 Stanley in Africa. 

113 Courtship in Sleepy Hollow. 

114 Lion. 

115 Elephant. 

116 Stag. 

117 Horse. 

118 Dog. 

119 The Eacer. 

120 Interview with Bony Part. 

121 The Grand Trunk. 

122 Pussy Prima Donna. 

123 Midsummer Night's Dream. 

124 The Lone Fisherman. 

125 Th Funny Story. 

126 John Chinaman. 

127 The Dancers. 

128 Sportsman— Cocked and 


129 Sportsman — Shooting o n 

the Wing. 

130 Sportsman — Dead Shot. 

131 Higher than a Kite. 

132 Poor Devil on Two Sticks. 

133 End of the Tale. 

134 Visit to the Quack. 

135 The two Orphans. 

136 Paddy and the Pigs. 

137 In his Father's Shoes. 

138 Eclipsed by the Sun. 

139 The Light of other Days. 

140 The Morning Call.. 

141 Ghost of a Frog. 

142 When shall we three Meet 


143 How to make Money. 

144 After a C ck Tail. 

145 The tight Boot. 

146 The hanging of the Crane. 

147 Old Clothes Man. 

148 Street Musician. 

149 The Mulligan Guards. 

150 All the Style. 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Fine Coloied Photographs, $1.50 each; $18-00 per dozen. 
(Three inches diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


An Affair of Honor, No. 1. } 

Between two Ports. 
Cobbler. Van JIaanen. 
Daring Highway Robbery, 

(Child attacked by Geese.) 
Day of Reckoning. Waller. 
Deer in Woodburn Park. 
Departure of Fishing Boats. 
Departure of the Troops. Fazet. 
Festival Night in Venice. 
Fiances. Loustannan. 
First Attempt. Johnson. 

Forbidden Fruit. 
Girondists on way to Execution. 
Good Night, Constellation. 

" Group of Cherubs. 

Haying Time. 
Imperial Courier. 
Joyous Band. 
King's Highway. 
Moonshiners, No. 1. ) 

" 2. [ 

" 3. ) 
Morning. Kaulbach. 

Music Lesson. 

Mute Appeal. 

Only a Shower. 

Pegged down Fishing Match. 

Peter the Great Saved by his Mother. 

Prisoner. Gerome. 

Proposal. Be Blaas. 

Return of Fishing Boats. 

Scotland Forever. C. Butler. 

Scratch Pack. 

Smile and Frown, No. 1. ) 

• it (l it * * O l 

a. ) 


Steamer at Pier. Auchenbach. 

There's Many a Slip, etc. 

To My Earthly Home. Kaulbach. 

Too Late. 

Three Little Kittens. 

Twixt Love and Duty. 

Unwelcome Customer. Knaus. 

Vexation. Be Blaas. 

Village Wedding. 

Washington's Birth-Day. 

Waterfall. Auchenbach. 

Wine, Song and Love. 

Zoological Garden, Paris. 

The above can also be furnished in style of {Jrayon Photograph Slides, 50 cents 

each, $45.00 per 100. 

New Slides for the DEGREE OF REBECCA, 1.0 OF 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each. 
Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each. 

Moon and Seven Stars. Rebecca at the Well. 

Bee Hive. Ruth and Naomi. 

Dove with Outspread Wings. Miriam. 

faoijlej vavBM&&i<om 

A new line of humorous slides, of superior execution, showing the play of features 
under diverse circumstances. These are all Photographed from fine originals and 
are finished in three styles, as follows: — 

Finely colored, with movement to the eyes, each mounted in slide, 4 by 7 
inches $2.00 

Finely colored, without movement to eyes, on* glass plate 3}4. inches square, 
with protecting cover glass • $1.25 

Uncolored, without movement to eyes, on glass plate 3}£ inches square, 
with protecting cover glass 0.50 

No. No. 

1 — The Mellow Pear. 5— The Don of Medicine. 

2— A Good Taste. 6— A Fine Segar 

7— A Pinch of Snuff. 

8— Irritation — confound that fly 

9— Disgust— a bad piece of salad 

3— A Good Chop 

4— The Good Glass of Wine 


10— Dissection — clipping th 

fly's wings. 
11— The French Clown. 
12— Uncle Tom. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


To meet the growing interest in Art Subjects of a high class we have inaugu- 
rated a line consisting principally of "Reproductions of the Old Masters" made 
from direct Photographs of celebrated paintings in the various European Galleries, 
and therefore calculated to exhibit the exact style of each Master much more 
vividly than if made from engravings. 

In style of our Fine Colored Photograph Slides, $1.50 each. 
In style of our Crayon Photograph Slides, 50 cents each. 

Attori. Child Christ asleep on the 
Cross. Uffizi Gallery. 

Fra Angelico. Coronation of the Vir- 
gin. Uffizi Gallery. 

Michael Angelo. The Fates. Florence. 

Botticelli. Birth of Venus. . Florence. 

Boucher. Infant Christ and St. John. 

Bronzino. Young Medici. Florence. 

Correggio. Virgin adoring Child. Uffizi 

Chierici. Boy with Mask. Milan. 

Carlo Bold. Angel Gabriel. Florence. 

Carlo Dolci. Madonna della Stoffe. 

Quercino. Endymion Asleep. 

Guercino. Samian Sybil. Florence. 

Guercino. Abraham and Hagar. Milan. 

Gastaldi. Pietro-Micca. Turin. 

Gveutze. Young Girl. Louvre. 

Greutze. The Broken Pitcher. Louvre. 

Le Brun. Portrait of Self . Florence. 

Le Brun. Portrait of Self and Child. 

Murillo. Madonna. Louvre. 

Guido Beni, Beatrice. Barberini Pal- 

Guido Beni. 

Cleopatra. Pitti Palace. 

Raphael. Madonna of Grand Duke. 

Raphael. Madonna Jardiniere. Louvre. 

Raphael. Madonna Cardellino. Uffizi 

Raphael. Madonna of Chair. Florence. 

Raphael. Madonna dell' Impannata. 

Raphael. Marriage of the Virgin. Milan. 

Raphael. Vision of Ezekiel. Florence. 

Raphael. Portrait of Self. Florence. 

Raphael. Portrait of Fornarini. Bar- 
berini Gallery. 

Raphael. Veiled Lady. Pitti Palace. 

Bel Sarto. St. John Baptist. Florence. 

Sassoferrato. Madonna. Uffizi Gallery. 

Sodoma. Martyrdom St. Sebastian. 

8u8termans. Prince of Denmark. Pitti 

Titian. Cupid and Danae. Naples. 

Titian. Magdalen. Pitti Palace. 

Tintoretto. Vulcan with Venus and 
Cupid. Pitti Palace. 

Van Dyvk. Children of Charles I. 

P. Veronese. Toilet of Venus. Rome. 

Van Mieris. Old Man and Woman. 

* * 

For Portraits of Celebrated Artists, see our Catalogue, page 60. 



On Slides from 12 to 14 inches long, with two Glasses, on one of which the scene is 
painted, and on the other the Figures. The Glass containing the Figures is moved 
in a groove and the Figures, Vessels, &c. , appear to cross the Scene. 


Ruins of an Abbey, with procession of Monks. — Moonlight. 
Bridge at Poitiers, France — Boat and Swans. " 

Chateau on the Lake — Boats passing. . ' ' 

Grenoble, France — Travellers crossing a Bridge. " 

Hospital of St. Bernard, Switzerland. Procession of Monks. Moonlight. 

Alpine Glaciers, Switzerland. .Travellers pursued by Bears. " 

Railway Bridge in the Tyrolese Alps. Locomotive and cars passing. " 

Castle of Chillon Lake, Geneva — Vessels passing. 
Castle on the Rnine — Boats passing. 
On the Nile— " . * 

An African Forest — Elephant, &c. " 

East India Scene — Boat and Crocodiles. • " 

Winter View, Siberia— Guard of Soldiers. • 

" Belgium — Gixmp of Skaters. 


—Alpine Chapel. 
French Farm House on Fire— Firemen arriving. 
Ship on Fire — Boats leaving the ship. • 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Uncolored Photographs, each on glass slide, 3£ x 4 inches, with Protecting 

Cover glass, 50 cents each; $45.00 per 100. 

La Salle Tunnel. 
Lumber Exchange. ' 
Group Indian Statuary. 
Grand Pacific Hotel. 
Court House. 
Mich. Cent. RE. Station. 
First Nat. Bank. 

Washington Park — Grand Stand. 
County Hospital. 
The Crib, Lake Michigan. 
State St. , — Palmer House. • 
Washington dub House. 
Lincoln Park — Supt.'s House. 
Post Office. 
Stock Yard Entrance. 
Stock Yard — Interior. 
Union Depot. 

River and Levees. 
Inclined R.R., Highland. 

Price's Hill. 
" Bellevue. 

Public Library. 

Music Hall. 

County Prison. 

Suspension Bridge. 

Post Office. 

View -'On the Rhine." 

City Hospital. 

Court House. 


Grand Central Depot. 

St. Louis. 
Humboldt Statue. 
Planters' House. 

Tower Grove Park, Musjc Stand. 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Min neapolis. 
Union Depot. 
City Hall. 

Piflsbury Flour Mill. 
Minnehaha Falls. 

St. Paul. 
State Capitol. 
Union Depot. 


West Indies. 
Dominica. — Government House. 

" Boiling Lake. 

" Carib Kitchen. 

Two Old Caribs. 
Martinique — The Quay. 

" Birthplace of Josephine. 

" Home of Josephine. 

" Statue of Josephine. 

" A Mulatress. 

" An Octoroon. 

" A Quadroon. 

A Mulatto. 
Cocoanut Island. 
Sugar Plantation, Tobago. 
English Harbor, Antigua. 

Foundling Hospital, Montevideo. 
Patio Hotel de la Pai, ■ " 
Panadero, or Baker, delivering Bread, 


The Santa Cruz River. 
Bluff at the Mouth of Santa Cruz River. 
Keel Point, Santa Cruz River. 
Rocky Coast, Mouth of Santa 


Esquimaux and Kyaks. 
Esquimaux in Winter Costume. 
Fish Cove. 

Icebergs — St. Nicholas Bay. 
Square Island Harbor. 



From Original Negatives. 
50 cents each. 

Cotton Exchange. 

Gas Works. 

Hibernian Hall, King Street. 

Bird's Oil Warehouse. 

Ravenel Mansion. 

Residence on East Bay Street. 

East Bay Street, looking north. 

View on Meeting Street. 

Scene on Battery Park — High Life in 

Government Tents. 
Scene on Marion Square — Low Life in 

all sorts of Tents. 
An Earthquake Fissure. 
Crater at Ten Mile Hill. 
Wreck of Gen. Minott's Residence, 

Charleston Express (ox-cart). 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 






Size, 29 by 42 inches. 

On White Paper .$25.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper 27.00 

Printed in Blue Ink '. . . . 29.00 

Printed in Two Colors 50.00 

Size, 141 by 42 inches. 

On White Paper $10.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper 12.00 

Printed in Blue Ink 14.00 

Printednn Two Colors 20.00 

Size, 21 by 28 inches. 

On White Paper $10.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper ~ . 1 1. 00 

Printed in Blue Ink , 12.00 

Printed in Two Colors 17.00 

Size, 1(H by 29 inches, 

On White Paper $ 8.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper 9.00 

Printed in Blue Ink 10.00 

Printed in Two Colors '. 14.00 

Size, 7i by 29 inches. 

On White Paper $ 6.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper 7.00 

Printed in Blue Ink 9. 00 

Printed in Two Colors 12.00 

Size, 6 by 10 inches. 

On White Paper $ 4.00 per 1000 

On Colored Paper 5.00 ' ' 

Printed in Blue Ink 6.00 . '* 

Printed in Two Colors ,„. 7.00 

JE3P" We have a large variety of attractive cuts, which can be printed 
■with above if desired, without increase of price. 

Admission Tickets, on Colored Cards $1.75 per 100. 

Cannot print Posters in quantities less than lOOO. 
<f " Tickets " *« *« " 100. 

A (hide in the Selection of a Stereopticen or 

The proper illumination of the picture projected by a Stereopticon or Magic 
Lantern depends largely upon the condensing lenses employed, which vary in sev- 
eral particulars, according to the price of the instrument. 

In the cheaper styles, such as the Cabinet Magic Lanterns, Nos. 670, 67,1, the 
price compels the employment of a single condensing lens, 3$ inch diameter. 

But in all the first-class instruments described in this Catalogue, there are two 
^•ondensers in each Lantern, which afford a better illumination than is obtained by 
a single condenser. The condensers are made either double convex or piano con- 
vex, the latter being superior, yielding more light, and diffusing the illumination 
more uniformly over the entire picture. 

To illuminate the glass picture, the condenser must, of course, be larger than 
the picture, and the larger it is (within certain limits), the better will be the illumin- 
ation. Experience has shown that condensers of 4J- to 4f inches diameter supply 
every requisite, and our principal sales are of the instruments having piano convex 
condensers of those diameters. 

The Catalogue gives full particulars concerning the object glasses. It may be 
added, however, that the Cabinet Magic Lanterns having one object glass have but 
one magnifying power, whereas all the higher-priced instruments have two object 
glasses, by the different combinations of which three magnifying powers are ob- 

The mode of adjusting the focus of the object-glasses is either by a "Sliding 
Tube" or a " Brass Rack" the latter being much more convenient and accurate. 

To exhibit at a glance the special points referred to above, we give below a list 
of the various instruments, classified according to the style of the condensers, and 
the focal adjustment for the object glasses. 

First. — Having in each Lantern two Piano Convex Condensers, 
4r\ inches diameter ; RACK adjustment for focus. 

Oxy-Hydrogen, Nos. 600, 601, 602, 610, 611, 614. 

Oxy-Calcium, Nos. 620, 625, 626, 630, 635. 

T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp, Nos. 640, 650. 

Second. — Having in each Lantern two Piano Convex Conden* 
sers, 4i inches diameter ; RACK adjustment for focus. 

Oxy-Hydrogen, Nos. 603, 604, 605, 612, 613. 
Oxy-Calcium, Nos. 621, 622, 627, 628, 631, 632, 636, 637. 
T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp, Nos. 641, 651. 
Argand Gas, Nos. 660, 661. 

Third. — Having in each Lantern two Double Convex Con- 
densers, 4\ inches diameter ; SLIDING TUBE adjustment 
for focus. 

Oxy-Calcium, Nos. 623, 624, 633, 634, 638, 639. 

T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp, Nos. 643, 652. 

Fourth. — Having in each Lantern two Double Convex Con- 
densers, 3\ inches diameter ; SLIDING TUBE adjustment 
for focus. 

T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp, Nos. 644, 653. 

Fifth. — Having in each Lantern one Condenser, 3| inches 
diameter; SLIDING TUBE adjustment for focus. 

Cabinet Magic Lanterns, Nos. 670, 671. 



A good Magic Lantern or Stereopticon Exhibition is always attractive to aU 

classes of the community 

In every locality there is an opening for a man to do an excellent business 
with a Magic Lantern or Stereopticon and an assortment of interesting Views, 
in giving exhibitions to Sunday Schools, Academies, Lyceums, Public 
Audiences, Families, etc., etc 

Only make an intelligent public aware of the fact that you are prepared to givt 
such entertainments, and you will have little difficulty in procuring engagements. 

The first cost of an outfit is small when compared with the business that 
can be done, hence offering great inducements to a person with moderate 

There is no difficulty in learning the working of the apparatus ; any one of 
ordinary intelligence, by following the printed directions in our Catalogue 
cannot fail to produce the desired results. No heavy labor is demanded, so that 
persons in delicate health have often succeeded in carrying on the business 

The running expenses are very slight and the profit remunerative, as from 
$ I O.OO tO $50.00 P er night is often received by those who use propel 
means to bring the entertainments before the public. 

t. h. McAllister, 

Manufacturing Optician. 


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Tliis Catalogue is for Gratuitous Distribution, and. is Sent 
Mail, on application, Free of Charge. 

FEBRUARY, 1887. 

•r~. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

'HE Stereo pticons and Magic Lanterns enumerated in this Catalogue, 
are all manufactured under out- personal supervision, are warranted perfect 
'in every particulir, and onibine numerous mipros'ements suggested by an 
experience of many years. » 

Making a specialty of these goods, we have always on hand the largest assortment 
in the United States, of all grades of jjrice, so as to meet the wants of all classes of 

In the manufacture of the various Magic Lanterns, Stereopticons, and accessory 
apparatus, durability and simplicity have been especially studied. Nothing is com- 
plicated, and the i r nted directions give all the information required to enable any 
one, anywhere, to set up and operate any of the instruments. 

Instruments of our manufacture are in successful operation in every State and 
Territory iu the Union, and in various foreign countries ; and have received diplomas 
and medals from the American Institute of the City of New York, the Brooklyn 
Industrial Iustitute, and the U. S. Centennial Exhibition. 

An exhibition of a Stereopticon or Magic Lantern will be given without charge, 
during business hours, to parties desirous of purchasing. 

The principal points of superiority in our instruments are generally specified in 
the description of each apparatus ; we would, however, call attention to the following 
as especially deserving the notice of customers : 

1st. OUR SLIDE SPUING AND STOP. This arrangement was invented by 
us several years since, has been fully tesled, is highly approved by all who have used 
it, and is only FOUND in the Apparatus of OUR make. It holds the View firmly in 
the central line of the Lenses, at tbe same time levelling it ; and the View can be 
placed in the Lantern with one hand instead of requiring both hands, as is necessary 
with the Magic Lanterns of other manufacture. In producing the Dissolving Views, 
it is invaluable, causing the Pictures to "register" properly upon the Screen. It 
often happens that two succeeding scenes in a set of Dissolving Views differ very 
slightly from each other. In such a case, it is very important that they should 
"register " one with another ; that is, occupy the same place on the Screen, and our 
Slide Spring and Stop is the easiest and best mode of attaining this object, and 
heightens greatly the myst hi y which, to the uninitiated, is always inseparable from 
an exhibition of Dissolving Views. > 

2nd OUR GAS BAGS. The Gas Bag^ supplied with our Oxy-Hydrogeu and 
Oxy-Calcium instruments are of very superior quality, and will outlast three or four 
of ttie ordinary Rubber Bags. 

They are made expressly to our order, of the best quality India Rubber; lined with 
heavy canvas duck on both the outer and inner surfac?s, which serves as a protection 
from injury, and also prevents the surfaces from sticking together in warm climates. 
The Bags are of wedge shape, the cock being at the large end, which is much more 
convenient than when at the small end, as in the common Bags. These Bags have 
frequently been tested with a pressure of 1.000 pounds. 

3d. OUR COMBINATION CARRIERS. (See illustrations Nos. 711, 712, of 
■Catalogue. ) Nothing has tended so much to popularize the uucolored Crayon Pho- 
tographs on square glass as the Combination Carriers. 

The expense of framing each of the above Views separately is obviated, and the 
Carriers carry and centre the square Views of either French, English or American make 

OUR ASSORTMENT OF VIEWS is the largest in the country, embracing 
a greit many Views not named in the Catalogue ; and constant additions of novelties 
are being made to the stock, so that we can supply an outfit illustrating any subject 
of popular interest. In addition to our own, we can furnish Views from any list of 
other makers, American or foreign. 

In ordering Views our customers ■would consult their interests by leaving the 
selection of them somewhat to us; as our long experience will frequently enable us 
to make a better selection than would be possible with a person entirely unacquainted 
with the character of the Views. 

Special Views made to order at short notice. 

Views can be safely sent by mail. 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


The origin of the Magic Lantern, like that of so many other inventions, ia 
involved in considerable doubt ; from obscure passages in some old authors, it has 
been claimed that the instrument was known to the ancients, and that the priests of 
the Egyptians employed it to heighten the mysteries of their religion. The first 
authentic account of it, however, goes back about 300 years, and though it was then a 
very rude and primitive affair, its revelations appeared marvelous to the uneducated 
audiences of those times, who bestowed on the wonderful instrument the fitting name 


delight. " For centuries it was regarded as a mere toy for the amusement of children, 
but in time, its capabilities as a means of education and intelligent entertainment 
were recognized, and men of science interested themselves in improving the character 
of the apparatus and the necessary views; and as a result, the Magic Lantern has been 
raised to the position of a scientific instrument, of vast service in the instruction of 
youth, and the entertainment of the family circle, or as a beautiful and refining recr» 
ative exhibition to an intelligent audience. 

When two Magic Lanterns, illuminated with the Oxy-Hydrogen or the Oxy-Cfu 
oium light are combined, the instrument is called THE STEEEOPTICON, and i» 
used principally for enlarging Photographic views of Natural Scenery. These vidw& 
being "Sun Pictures," are correct in every detail of light, shade and perspective, 
and when brilliantly illuminated and properly magnified, stand out on the screen 
with an almost Stereoscopic effect. The use of the Steropticon is not confined to thi» 
class of views, as any other of the views enumerated in this catalogue can be admir- 
ably shown with it. 

The perfected Magic Lantern or Stereopticon is, in the principle of its construc- 
tion, identical with the Magic Lantern of our childhood, but so improved and elabo- 
rated, as to be adapted to the production of the most beautiful effects of light and 
shade, form and color. By its aid the most delicately painted picture of the artist 
•can be projected upon the canvass, in all its original glow of beauty, with often tha 
added effect of realty of life and motion. Besides, the most fairy-like transformations 
can be produced, so that the beholder may easily imagine himself in the palace of the 

The instrument administers not only to the pleasures of the eye and the imagin- 
ation, but is a valuable adjunct in science, and increasing our knowledge 
of the world. IN THE EDUCATION OF YOUTH the value of pictorial illustra- 
tions is accepted as the most efficient mode of fixing ideas in the mind, particularly 
when attained by the medium of the Magic Lantern, as, all surrounding objects being 
excluded, the attention of the student can be concentrated on the one point illustrated 
by the picture on the screen. The large assortment of views now attainable will 
enable a skillful instructor to illustrate before a class many subjects which have 
heretofore been impossible to explain, except orally ; and thus, to convey many 
lessons of vital importance in a most forcible manner, while the fascinating character 
of the exhibition will give a charm to what would otherwise be considered a "dry 
lecture." The value of the Magic Lantern for the above purposes is acknowledged by 
all who have tested it. A gentleman at the head of one of the largest institutions in the 
country, in which a Stereopticon of our make is constantly used, writes thus : "Aftes 
the Stereopticon, the Blackboard seems almost gcod for nothing. I wonder 


The Magic Lantern has proved very serviceable in INSTITUTIONS FOE THE 
TEEATMENT OF THE INSANE, as by its means the patients are amused and 
interested, and their minds turned ii to new channels of thought. Dr. Kirkbride, of 
the Pennsylvania Hospital for In^am:, says : "No Institution can well afford to 
be without a Lantern and good assortment of S-ioss " 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

MASONIC AND OTHER LODGES, and various secret societies have adopted 
it, as the most efficient, attractive and economical means of illustrating their rituals. 
This Catalogue contains lists of views for the demonstration of the work of several 
organizations, and other desired views can readily be made to order. 

As a PARLOR ENTERTAINMENT for tue amusement of private families 
nothing excels the Magic Lantern. " Who does not eecall the mute wonder 


ADVERTISING STEREOPTICONS have proved veiy popular and lucrative 
when properly managed. One of our first-class Oxy-Hydrogeu Stereopticons was 
sold to the Erie Railway Co. for this purpose, and was for a long time in successful 
operation nightly, in the open air, at the corner of Broadway and Twenty-third St., 
opposite the Filth Avenue Hotel. Business cards of the advertisers, prepared as 
Magic Lantern Slides, being thrown upon the canvas, highly magnified and brilliantly 
illuminated, interspersed with local views, artistic and comic pictures, cannot fail to 
attract the gaze of the crowds nightly promenading the streets of any city or town 
Each advertisement being shown separately makes a much more lasting impression 
than when glauced at in a newspaper. 

There is no form of POPULAR ENTERTAINMENT that pays so well on the 
amount invested, and the running expenses of which are as slight ; when judiciously 
conducted it is a remunerative and pleasant business, and offers great inducements 
to a man with moderate capital. 

Photography has proved a valuable agent in developing the resources of the 
instrument, and is extensively applied to the economical production of transparencies 
for the Magic Lantern, which besides being faithful representations, are beautiful 
works of art. There are no subjects, however intricate, that may not thus be readily 
illustrated, as will be seen by examining the detailed lists of views enumerated in this 
Catalogue; in which illustrations of the choicest works of art, travels and voyages, 
history and science, Scriptural scenes, portraits of prominent persons, etc., etc., 
will be found appropriately classified. 

While the character of the illustrations has thus improved, and has driven out 
the miserable paintings formerly made, the optical and mechanical portions of 
the apparatus have correspondingly advanced, so that more perfect effects can be 
obtained than with the old-fashioned Lanterns, and at the same time with far more 
convenience and ease to the operator. 

A Magic Lantern consists essentially of :— 1st, a source of light; 2d, a case to 
enclose the light ; 3d, Condensing Lenses ; 4th, Object Glasses. 

1st. THE LIGHT. The best light that can be practically and satisfactorily used 
in a Magic Lantern is the Oxy-Hydrouen, otherwise known as the "Drummond," 
the "Cilcium," and the "Lime " light. This brilliant light was invented by the late 
Prof. Hare, of the University of Pennsylvania, and is produced by the ignition of 
lime in a compound flame of Oxygen and Hydrogen gases. The rays proceeding 
from it are very intense and of a dazzling whiteness, and will magnity tue views to 
the size of twenty-five to thirty feet diameter, according to the character of the Lenses 
employed, and is adapted for Halls of any size. The methods of making the Gases, 
and of manipulating the Jets in all the forms of Oxy-Hydrogen Apparatus in this 
Catalogue, are so simple, that any one can be sure of success by following the printed 
directions furnished. (See apparatus Nos. 600 to 614, and Jets Nos. 705. 706.) Various 
attempts have been made to substitute some other equally intense illumination, but 
all have proved failures when subjected to the test of practical experience ; among 
these may be named the Magnesium light, the Zirconium light, etc. The Electric 
light is impracticable for Magic Lantern use ; it is not a steady light as the Oxy Hy- 
drogen, but flickers, owing to the unequal consumption of the carbon points, and 
the most economical manner of obtaining it now employed requires the aid of a pow- 
erful Steam Engine. ^ 

'The Oxy-Calcium is a modification of the Oxy-Hydrogen l'ght, yielding a fine 
light, though of less intensity. There are two patterns of jets for producing this light ; 
in the Jet No. 702 of this Catalogue a stream of Oxygen passes through an Alcohol 
flame to a cylinder of Lime ; but in the improved form, No. 703, the Jet is connected 
■with a Gas Fixture by a piece of rubber tubing, and House Gas is burned instead of 
Alcohol, the stream of Oxygen being passed through it. The Oxy-Calcium light will 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 5 

magnify the views handsomely of any desired size up to fifteen feet diameter, and is 
admirably adapted for use in medium-sized Halls and Churches. (See Apparatus Nos. 
620 to 63 l J. ) 

In many cases, however, a sufficiently powerful illumination can be obtained 
with Kerosene Oil, in a properly constructed Lamp. As none of the ordinary 
forms of Lamps yielded the necessary intensity of illumination, we have, after a 
long series of experiments, devised our New Bi-unial Lamp, which has proved 
superior to any other form of Oil Lamp for Magic Lantern use, and has given 
universal satisfaction to our customers, magnifying the views to eight feet in 
diameter. Our aim has been to combine intensity of illumination with simplicity 
of construction, and durability; and we can confidently recommend the 
Bi-unial as being Superior in all these important particulars to any 
Oil Lamp heretofore used for Magic Lantern Illumination. (The Bi- 
unial is supplied with our various styles of Apparatus from Nos. 640 to 653.) 

An Akgand Ga.s Burner, connected with a gas fixture by a piece of rubber tiih. 
ing, is sometimes used in a Magic Lantern. but does not afford a light equal to that 
of the Bi-unial Lamp. (See Apparatus Nos. 660 to 662.) 
- 2d. THE CASE. A ca^e is required to enclose the Jet or Lamp, to prevent the 
light from spreading over the Hull, and thereby detracting from the brilliancy of the 
picture on the screen. In our finest forms of apparatus the cases are of well-seasoned 
mahogany ; of substantial japanned tin in the other styles. In every instance the 
cases are made with large, well- ventilated air chambers, so as not to become unduly 
and uncomfortably heated, which is sure to happen when Lanterns are made too 
small, as all exhibitors can testify who have "broiled " over a so-called "Compact" 
Lantern, in which, in addition to the discomfort to the operator, there is a risk of" 
breaking the Condensing Lenses by the confined heat. In all apparatus of our man- 
ufacture the air chamber is utilized in transportation, as the Jet, or Lamp, Chimney, 
Lantern front, Object Glasses, etc.,.are packed within it. Each case is made with a 
large door at side and back, so as to afford every facility for adjusting the light, etc. 

3d. THE CONDENSING LENSES serve to condense the rays of light upon the 
transparent picture, whica is placed close to them ; and at the same time converges 
the rays so as to cause them to pass through the Object Glasses to the screen. To 
illuminate properly, the Condensing Lenses must of course be larger than the 
transparent picture. In former days, when all Magic Lantern pictures were painted by 
hand, and were often necessarily of large size, the Condensers were sometimef 
obliged to be eight, ten, or even twelve inches diameter. Photography, however, has 
done away with the necessity of making the slides so large, and consequently the 
Condensing Lenses need not be made of the dimensions formerly employed. The 
standard size now adopted for Photographic Lantern slides is three inches diameter, 
and experience has shown that Condensing Lenses of four and five-eighth inches 
diameter at the farthest supply every demand. The finest instruments described in 
this Catalogue are furnished with double condensers of that diameter, while in some 
of the other grades of instruments, Condensers of smaller diameter are employed. A 
combination of two Plano-Convex Condensing Lenses has been found to yield the best 
results. The Catalogue gives also a line of Lanterns fitted with Double Convex 
Condensing Lenses, two in each Lantern, and in the cheapest form of Exhibition. 
Lanterns (Nos. 670, 671), there is but oue Condensing Lens. Triple Condensers 
have been proposed, but have been found to yield no advantages commensurate with 
their increased cost. 

In all the instruments noted in this Catalogue, especial care has Deen bestowed 
to have the Condensing Lenses made of the clearest glass, free from any imperfections, 
accurately ground and polished, and properly mounted. 

4th. THE OBJECT GLASSES. The Object Glasses of a Magic Lantern are 
mounted in front of the transparent glass picture, which being illuminated by the aid 
of the Condensing Lenses, is magnified and projected upon the Screen by the Object 
Glasses. However brill .antly the transparency may be illumiuated, it will not be 
truly transmitted to the screen if the Object Glasses are not correct in material, form 
and focus. If the glass of which they are made is not clear, the image on the screen 
will be obscure ; if the curves of the lenses are not accurately ground, and the sur- 
faces are not highly polished, the magnified picture will be presented with indefinite- 
ness and distortion ; and if the lenses are not of proper focus, the view will not bft 
magnified to the desired dimensions. 


, T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

In the finest instruments specified in this Catalogue, the Object Glasses are 
Achromatic ; each Glass being a combination of a Convex Lens of Crown, with a 
Concave Lens of Flint, as shown in the annexed diagram. An 
"Achromatic" Object Glass presents the picture on the screen 
clear and sharply denned, free from any blurred outline of 
prismatic colors. The great advantage of Achromatic Object 
Glasses is especially noticed with the Uncolored Views of 
Statuary, Architecture, Natural Scenery, etc., while they lend an additional charm 
to the finely Colored Photographic Views. 

In the Stereopticons and Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns not fitted with 
Achromatic Lenses, the Object Glasses are a combination of Concavo-Convex 
Lenses made of the best Crown glass, accurately ground and polished, and giving 
results approaching as nearly as possible to those produced by the Achromatic 
Object Glasses. « i 

>Magnifyino Powers. The dimensions of the 'magnified picture produced 
by any Object Glass will depend upon the distance between the apparatus and the 
screen— the greater the distance, the larger the picture ; and as the position of the 
apparatus will vary according to the size and proportions of a building, it is some- 
times necessary to place the apparatus near the screen, and at other times further 
off ; for instance at the extreme end of a Hall, Theatre, or Church, in the rear of 
the audience. An Object Glass which will make a picture of proper size at short 
range, will make entirely too large a picture at long range. It is therefore very 
desirable to have an apparatus with different magnifying powers, one or the 
other of which can be used as the occasion may demand. The advantage of an 
apparatus thus arranged will be appreciated by any one who has used a Magic 
Lantern furnished with only one Magnifying Power of Short Range, with which 
it is necessary to be always near the screen to produce the picture of proper size, 
thus frequently obstructing the view of the audience, and detracting very much 
from the beauty of the exhibition. 

All the Stereopticons and Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns specified in this Cata- 
logue, are supplied with Object Glasses giving carious powers, the results of whkh are 
given approximately on the annexed "Tarles of Powers." 

Achromatic Object Glosses. 

Distance of Screen from 

Size of Picture with High 

Size of Picture with Low 




10 Feet. 

5 Feet. 

3 Feet. 

20 " 

10 ■' 

(1 " 

30 " 

15 '.' 

9 " 

40 '• 

2(1 " 

12 ■" 

50 " 

25 " 

15 " 

60 " 

30 • 

is " 

*** Our "Universal " Stereopticon, also Xos. 600, (iOl. and 625, have in addition to above, two 
additional powers of extra long range. 

Conca co- Convex, Object Glasses. 

Distance of Screen from 

Size of Picture with 

Size of Picture with 

Size of Picture with 


High Power. 

Medium I'o'wr 

Low Power. 

10 Fee . 

6 Feet. 

5 Feet. 

3 Feet. 

20 " 

12 " 

10 •' 

6 " 

30 " 

18 " 

15 " 

!l •' 

40 " 

24 " 

20 " 

18 " 

.->•> " 

30 " 

25 " 

15 " 

In our cheapest form of Exhibition Lantern, see Nos. 670, 671, the low price compels the em- 
ployment of a single Object Glass, which is a double Convex I. ens of the best Crown glass, accu- 
rately ground and polished ; making a picture of 5 feet diameter, w hen the apparatus is about 10 feet 
from the screen. f» 

ADJUSTMENT OF FOCUS. To make the details of the Picture on the Screen sharp and 
well defined, the Object tilasses must be moved in or out very gradually, or "focussed," until the 
desired result is obtained. In the cheaper instruments, this la accomplished by moving the Tubes 
by hand ; but all the finer instruments are provided with a Rack work controlled by large milled 
Head, which is far more accurate and convenient than the Sliding-Tube Adjustment. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


This Catalogue contains an extensive list of Views, to which additions are being 
constantly made ; giving an assortment illustrating all subjects of popular interest, 
and graded in price a 'cording to the style of nnish. Tae Views are of a uniform 
size, and can be shown in any Magic Lantern having Condensing Lenses over 3 inches 

desired us regards Artistic Finish. 

These are carefully photographed on glass from fine engravings or original draw- 
ings, and delicately colored by experienced artists with the most appropriate tints. 
The coloring is by a peculiar process, which gives extreme brilliancy and perfect 
transparency, without any mark of the artist's brush, or any thick body of varnish so 
often seen in the old style of hand painted views. The pictures seem as it were to 
be incorporated in the glass, and can be magnified to any extent with all the original 
brilliancy and transparency ; they are not affected by extremes of heat or cold, and 
can even be immersed in water for any length of time without injury. This style of 
View is especially adapted for the illustration of Historical, Scriptural, Artistic, and 
Scientific subjects ; also for the production of "Sets of Dissolving Views, " a large 
list of which will be found in this Catalogue. These Dissolving Views cannot be 
used in a Single Magic Lantern, requiring a " Dissolving View Apparatus," or ft 
Stereopticon to yiel 1 the desired results, and always constitute a most attractive exhi- 
bition. The novel effect of " dissolving " one city into another — New York into London, 
London into Paris, Paris into Eome, etc., the exterior of a building into the interior 
of the same building, changing a smiling summer landscape to a snowy winter scene, 
etc., etc., and all in so gradual a manner as always to leave a picture before the audi- 
ence—produces a magical effect that never fails to please. 

THE UNCOLORED PHOTOGRAPHIC VIEWS of world renowned places of 
intere-t, are valuable as being truthful representations, ( f well known buildings, 
monuments, or natural scenery. Great additions have recently been made to the 
assortment, from which views can be readily selected calculated to give an audience 
a perfect idea of the scenery, architecture, etc., of any portion of our own country o« 
of foreign lands. 

An exhibition of this class of views, by the aid of an Oxy-Hydrogen Appar^ tus» 
accompanied by appropriate explanatory remarks, is always attractive. Tue neces- 
sary descriptions need not be lengthy, and can be drawn up by consulting the proper 
"Guide Books" and " Gazetteers." "Wilson's Lantern Journeys," in three 
volumes, price $2.00 per volume, contain entertaining and authentic accounts of 
over 1,900 views ; the volumes are sold separately or together, and are invaluable, 
having been compiled expressly for the use of exhibitors. 

To relieve a lecturer from the labor of preparing the necessary descriptions for a 
collection of views, we furnish a series of carefully selected sets with a printed lec- 
ture accompanying each set. _^®"° Attention is especially called to the List of 
these "Lecture Sets." 

Illustrations of Statuary stand out from the canvas with the solidity and purity 
cf the marble, and when shown on a delicately colored back ground supplied by a 
"Tiuter," produce a charming effect. Any of the "Colored Photographic Views!' 
can also be furnished in the style of TJncolored or "Crayon" Photos, besides which 
we have always on hand a large line of miscellaneous subjects, comic, etc., in the 
Crayon style. These TJncolored or "Crayon" Photographic Views are each on 
square glass three and one-quarter inches wide, and can be usedconveniently in any 
Stereopticon or Magic Lantern, by the medium of the Combination Carriers, Nos* 
711, 712, of this Catalogue. 

VIEWS WITH MECHANICAL MOVEMENTS are supplied in great variety, 
embracing Scientific subjects, Comic, etc., and are always interesting, especially to 
the younger portion of an audience. A set of Astronomical Slides, in which the 
movements of the Heavenly bodies are imitated by rack work, is an excellent addition 
to a popular Lecture on Astronomy, and the Transformation Comic Slides, Dioramig 
Slides, Revolving Slides, Chromatropes, etc., tend very much to enliven +-" 

b T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

■ ■• — * ■ 


With a good outfit, properly brought to the attention of the public, an 
intelligent, active man can conduct a profitable business. 

In the selection of an Outfit, the assortment of Views, and the style of apparatus, 
will be governed by the intention and means of the purchaser. 

To constitute a good assortment of Views for an evening's exhibition will 
require not less than fifty Views ; if desired for a public entertainment, such Views 
must be selected as will be calculated to demand the attention of the people, attract 
them to the performance, and MAKE IT PAY. 

The assortment of Views will depend, to a considerable extent, upon the section 
of country designed to be operated in, and the character of the audience particularly 
desired to be drawn together. 

•Thus, many Views which will be very attractive to an Eastern audience, will not 
prove no interesting to an audience in the Western or Southern States. For a SUN- 
DAY SCHOOL, the majority of the Views should illustrate the events of Bible His- 
tory which the scholars bave been studying, or with which they may be familiar. For 
an ACADEMY or LYCEUM, Scientific Views should form the greater part of the 
programme. For a general PUBLIC AUDIENCE, or for a PARLOR ENTERTAIN- 
MENT, an assortment of well selected miscellaneous Views, gems of Modern and 
Ancient Art, Statuary, Stereographs of Natural Scenery, etc. The beautiful sets of 
Views well called " Dissolving Views," yielding effects which appear incomprehensible 
and almost magical to the uninitiated, are always popular, on account of their possess- 
ing that element of mystery in which mankind always delights. The gradual change 
of a scene from summer to winter — the falling of snow upon the scene — the introduc- 
tion of figures into a landscape — ,a vision, where an instant before there was a clear 6ky, 
etc., etc ; all have a mysterious character when seen by those unacquainted with the 
working of the apparatus. There is no form of Popular Entertainment, which com- 
bines so much that is attractive to a refined audience— being at the same time intel- 
lectual, pleasing and instructive— as a "Dissolving View Akt Entertainment." The 
Views principally chosen for such an exhibition are the choice uncolored Photo- 
graphic Views of renowned scenery, or Buildings of Historic, or other interest, 
Statuary, etc. The audience can in imagination be carried to distant scenes, and 
behold the art treasures of the world, the buildings or localities which have become 
famous either on account of their intrinsic beauty, or of important historical events 
with which they may be associated. London, Paris, Rome, Egypt, The Holy Land, 
etc., may thus be visited, and a better idea of the scenes conveyed to the mind than 
could be obtained by reading many books of travel. 

This Catalogue contains an extended list of suitable views ; and our "LECTURE 
SETS" ar« admirably adapted for the purpose, as the accompanying printed Lectures 
supply the description of each view ready at hand. The Finely Colored Photographic 
Views, Transformation Comic Slides, etc., can be judiciously interspersed to make a 
more varied programme ; and some fine allegorical or patriotic pieces such as " The 
Rock of Ages," or "Washington Crossing the Delaware," etc., etc , would make a 
fitting close for the entertainment. 

In large cities, an entertainment will often prove popular if the views are con- 
fined to the illustration of some one department of Art, Science, History or Travels ; 
but for a traveling exhibition, it has been found better to form the programme by a 
judicious mingling of different styles of views, having a combination ranging from 
" grave to gay ;" so that all classes of the community can come, with a certainty of 
seeing something adapted to the comprehension of every one in the hall. 

And to give variety and life to any exhibition, there must be a choice selection 
of the comic Views, particularly those with mechanical effects, and one or more of the 
beautiful Chromatropes or artificial fireworks, will serve to close the performance 
brilliantly, and to leave a pleasing impression upon the memory of the audience. 

The explanatory remarks should be brief and to the point ; -the views generally 
require little explanation — and people usually come to these exhibitions to be in- 
structed and an used by what they see, and not by what they hear ; a good anecdote, 
however, brought in at the right moment, will always be appreciated, and will keep 
the audience in good spirits, induce them to come again and bring their friends. ar>d 
thus MAKE IT PAY. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 9 

To give strictly first-class entertainments in cities and large towns, one of our 
OXY- HYDROGEN STEREOPTICONS will be found to be the most complete 
apparatus for the purpose — being well made in every respect, convenient in ar- 
rangement, and free from complication ; fitted with the best Lenses and the most 
powerful light, capable of enlarging the Views up to twenty-five to thirty-five 
feet diameter. (See Apparatus Nos. 600 to 614.) 

*** For $25.00 extra, either of the Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticons can be supplied with 
two Oxy-Calcium Jets No. 703, and two Bi-unial Oil Lamps and Disso'ver. Thus allow- 
ing the apparatus to be converted at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticon, an Oxy- 
Calcium Stereopticon, or a Bi-unial Dissolving View Apparatus. 

*#* For $13.00 extra, either of the Oxy-Hydrogen Magic Lanterns can be supplied 
with an Oxy-Calcium Jet No. 703, and Bi-unial Oil Lamp ; thus allowing the apparatus 
to be converted at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen Magic Lantern, an Oxy-Calcium Magic 
Lantern, or a Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern. 

The OXY-CALCIUM LIGHT is the next in intensity, and the Catalogue 
presents various styles of apparatus in which that light is employed, capable of 
enlarging the Views to fifteen feet diameter. The Oxy Calcium, particularly 
that with the " House Gas Attachment," is admirably adapted for exhibitions in 
Halls and Churches of medium capacity, Drawing-Room Entertainments, Lodge 
Rooms, etc. (See Apparatus Nos. 620 to 639.) 

*#* For $12.00 extra, either of the Oxy-Calcium Stereopticons can be supplied with 
two Bi-unial Oil Lamps, and Dissolver : thus allowing the apparatus to be converted at 
will into an Oxy-Calcium Stereopticon. or a Bi-unial Dissolving View Apparatus. 

*,* For $5.00 extra, either of the Oxy-Calcium Magic Lanterns can be supplied with 
a Bi-unial Oil Lamp ; thus allowing the apparatus to be converted at will into an Oxy- 
Calcium Magic Lantern, or a Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern. 

MAGIC LANTERNS WITH BI-UNIAL LAMP, will make a highly satisfactory 
picture up to eight feet diameter, and will be found suitable for use in small halls, 
Sunday school rooms, societies, family amusements, etc. (See Apparatus Nos. 
640 to 653.) 

THE PARLOR MAGIC LANTERNS are designed especially for use in resi- 
dences wbere a connection can be made with a gas burner, and an exhibition for the 
younger members of the family got up at a moment's notice ■ secret societies have 
also found them very serviceable. (S.e Nos. 660 to 662.) 

THE CABINET MAGIC LANTERN is the cheapest form of Exhibition Lantern 
in the market, and has been veiy popular with those who wish an economical outfit. 
The •' $50.00 Outfits " and the " $25.u0 Outfits " described in this Catalogue, have 
met the demand for a good cheap outfit, and have given excellent satisfaction. (See 
Nos. 670, 671.) 

The "Dissolving Views" require for their production a pair of "Dissolving 
View Lanterns" or a "Stereopticon ," but many pretty effects can also be produced 
by a Single Magic Lantekn with great simplic ty and ease ; for instance, by holding 
a piece of delicately tinted glass in front of the objtct glasses of a Magic Lantern, an 
entire change is produced upon the picture on the screen, giving it a color corres- 
ponding with the tint of the glass ; and by the exercise of a little taste in selection 
of the colors employed, a variety of delicate transformations may thus be produced— 
a blue glass will give the effect of moonlight, a light red glass will cast a sunset glow 
over the picture, and so on. Statuary, also, can be colored by the use of these 

An exhibitor must be careful to have the apparatus always in perfect conditio* 
and the views arranged in the order in which they are to be shown ; i-o, that in t 
dark, the hand can be immediately placed upon the required slider. He must nev 
be in a hurry, and the audience must not be allowed to come too close to the appa 
ratus, for some inquisitive intermeddler will be sure to make confusion by dis- 
arranging the views, and thus mar the beauty of the exhibition. 


No 600 

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J. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



No. 600. 

I imi Timmm Ozj-Bjdrogn Stmoptteon. 

Consisting of two Lanterns of finely-finished and well-seasoned kiln-dried ma- 
hogany with double metal tops; each fifteen inches long, eleven inches wide, eleven 
inches high; hinged Door at back and also at side of each Lantern; the front 
of each Lantern removable at pleasure to accommodate accessory apparatus for 
chemical or scientific experiments; mounted on elevated mahogany Platform, with 
lateral and vertical Movements for each Lantern; T. U. McAllister's Slide Spring and 
Stop; Indicator for pointing out to theaudience any particular part of the view; 
first-quality plano-convex Condensing-ljenses, 4% inches diameter, mounted in 
brass; Extra-quality large-size Achromatic Object Glasses, giving four differ- 
ent' magnifying powers, free from chromatic or spherical aberration; Hack- work 
Adjustment for focussing; first-quality Oxy-hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to 
burn the mixed gases, with elevating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also for 
the Lime Cylinders; Safety Bottle for each gas; improved Dissolving Key; copper 
Oxygen Ketort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing; 
copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing; extra- large 
(30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons capacity ) canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag 
for Oxygen; extra-large (30x40x30 inches area, 82 Gallons capacity) canvas-lined 
india-rubber Gas-Bag for Hydrogen; blue and red glass Tmters; one-dozen pre- 
pared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for making oxygen. All the metal 
work of this Stereopticon is finished with heavy nickel plate, and therefore, not 
tarnished by use or exposure, and always presenting a handsome appearance. This 
instrument is made throughout in the very best manner; is adapted for use in 
the largest halls, and will magnify the Views of any desired size up to thirty-five 
feet square (1,225 square feet of surface), with fine definition and powerful illu- 
mination. Securely packed in two strong packing cases with hinged lids, locks and 
handles $4.50.00 

The annexed engraving will illus- 
trate the construction of No. 600, the 
side of one Lantern being cut away 
to show the interior. 

A— Condensing Lenses. 

B— Object Glasses. 

C— Dissolving Key to transfer the 
gases from one Lantern to the other. 

D— Elevating Screw to elevate Back 
of each Lantern. 

E— Elevating Screw to elevate Front 
of each Lantern. 

F— Safety Bottle for Hydrogen. 

G — " " for Oxygen. 

H — Air Chamber for ventilation. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

HcAllbter'a "Universal" §tg?t0|t!e@i s 

The "UNIVEKSAL" is a new pattern, of most improved construction, giving 
many advantages over any other form of Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticon for general 
exhibition purposes, as well as for Colleges, Public Institutions, etc. 

The above engraving represents the "UNIVEESAL" when set up with the 
Lanterns side by side, showing the general form of the apparatus, separable platform 
with the safety bottles, pa -king case, ftc. 

The only Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticon in which the Lanterns can be placed either 
side by side, or one above the other, or cau be separated and used singly. 

The only "2-Story" Stereopticon which can be operated at will from either the 
Eight Hand, or the Left Hand side. 

The only "2- Story " Stereopticon in which there is a free current of air between 
the Lanterns, so as to prevent the upper Lantern from becoming unduly heated. 

In this "2-Story" Stereopticon the entire upper Lantern can be depressed or 
elevated ; — (in other makes, generally the Front only, carrying the Object Glasses, 
can be depressed or elevated, the light from the Jet cousecpjently being thrown out 
of line). 

In addition to the above points of excellence, the "UNIVERSAL" combines 
various other advantages, among which may be mentioned the following : 

THE BELLOWS EXTENSION FRONT, allowing Object Glasses 01 any range 
of Focus to be used, without dispersing the light over the Hall. 

REMOVABLE FRONT. The Bellows Extension Front can be removed in a 
moment, so as to admit Vertical Attachment No. 680, Microscopic Attachment No. 
681, or auy other piece of apparatus for Scientific experiments. 

The Lantern bodies are extremely compact, but being thoroughly ventilated, do 
not become so warm as to be uncomfortable to the operator. 





The above engraving represents the "UNIVEKSAL" when set up as a 
* 3-Story" Stereopticon, showing the Bellows Front, Ventilating Apertures, etc. 

The above engraving represents one of the Lanterns detached to use as a Single 
Lantern — showing the mode of detaching the Frout from the Body of the Lantern, 
for use of Vertical Attachment No. 680, or any other accessory for Scientific 

McAllister's UNIVEKSAL Stereopticon consists of 2 Lantern Bodies of Ma- 
hogacy, 7 3^ inches long, 7 % inches wide, 12)^ inches high, outside measure; each 
body lined with Metal on inside, with double Metal top thoroughly perforated for 
ventilation ; Bellows front with extension admitting of Object Glasses of any length 
of focus, the front removable for accommodation of accessory apparatus for Scientific 
experiments ; mounted on elevated mahogany platform as shown in engraving ; Slide 
Spring and Stop ; Indicator for directing the attention of the audience to the details 
of the View ; first quality Piano-Convex Condensing Lenses, 4% inches diameter, 
mounted in Brass ; extra quality Achromatic Object Glasses, giving four vari ties of 
magnifying power, with Rack work adjustment for focus ; first quality Oxy-Hydrogen 
Jets, platina tipped, with elevating and clamping Screws for Jets and also for Lime 
Cylinders; Safety Bottle for each Gas ; compound Dissolving Key ; Copper Oxygen 
Retort with Stand, Spirit Lamp and Purifier ; Oxygen Gas Bag, extra large size (82 
gallons capacity), of first quality India Rubber, canvas lined ; Copper Hydrogen 
Generator with Purifier ; Hydrogen Gas Bag, extra large size (82 gallons capacity), 
of first quality India Rubber, canvas lined ; Blue and Red Glass Tinters ; one dozen 
prepared Lime Cylinders ; one charge Chemicals for making Oxygen. Securely 
packed in two strong packing cases with hinged lids, locks and handles, - $365 00 

For the convenience of parties already possessing the necessary Gas Apparatus, 
and also for those residing in large cities where the Gases can be purchased con- 
densed in Metal Cylinders, we sell the UNIVERSAL STEREOPTICON with 
omission of Elevated Platform, Oxygen and Hydrogen Apparatus and Gas Bags, 
and with our Patent High Pressure Dissolving Key in place of the Compound 
Kev >* for $2 70 00^ 

* The Compound Key is especially designed for use with bags, while our Patent High Pressure 
Key (see description on colored sheet), is the only Key by wh ; ch the perfection of Dissolving Effects 
can be obtained with the gases condensed in cylinders. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

No. 60 1. 

Osy-Hydrogen Stereopticon, 

Consisting of two Japanned 
Lanterns, extra heavy material, 
each 10 by 8 inches square, 16 
inches high ; hinged door at side, 
and sliding door at back of each 
Lantern; mounted on mahogany 
Platform, with elevating screw for 
each Lantern; first quality Plano- 
convex Condensing Lenses, 4.% 
inches diameter; Extra-quality 
large-size Achromatic Object 
Glasses, v giving four different 
magnifying powers, free from 
chromatic or spherical aberration, 
with Rack-work for focussing; T. 
H. McAllister's Slide Spring and 
Stop; first-quality Oxy-hydrogen 
Jets, platina tipped, to burn the 
mixed gases, with elevating and 
clamping screws to each Jet, and 
also for the Lime Cylinders ; Safety 
Bottle for each gas; improved Dis- 
solving Key; copper Oxygen Re- 
tort, with stand, Argand Spirit 
Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber 
Tubing ; copper Hydrogen Gen- 
erator, with Purifier and india- 
rubber Tubing; extra-large (30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons capacity), canvas-lined 
india-rubber Gas-Bag for Oxygen; extra-large (30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons 
capacity), . canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag for Hydrogen; blue and red glass 
Tinters; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for making 
oxygen. This instrument is adapted* for use in the largest halls, and will magnify 
the Views of any desired size up to thirty-five feet square (1,225 square feet of sur- 
face), with fine definition and powerful illumination. Securely packed in substan- 
tial dovetailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles $350.00 

No. 602. 

iGgea Stneopt 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high; hinged Door at side, and sliding Door at back of each Lantern; mounted 
on mahogany Platform; first-quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4% inches 
diameter; first-quality achromatic object Glasses, giving High andLow-power 
Combinations; brass Rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop; first-quality Oxy-hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to burn the 
mixed gases, with elevating and damping Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime 
Cylinders; Safety Bottle for each gas; improved Dissloving Key; copper Oxygen 
Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and 
canvas-lined Oxygen Gas-Bag (30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity); copper 
Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined 
Hydrogen Gas-Bag (30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity); one dozen pre- 
pared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for oxygen. This instrument will 
magnify the Views brilliantly of any desired s-ize up to thirty feet. Securely packed 
in substantial dovetailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handle. $225.00. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York, 1"5 

* No. 603. 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high ; hinged door at side and sliding Door at back of each Lantern; 
first-quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4§ inches diameter; first-quality 
achromatic Object Glasses, giving High and Low-power Combinations ; brass 
Each- work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; 
first quality Oxy-hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to burn the mixed gases, 
with elevating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; 
Safety Bottle for each gas; improved Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Eetort, with 
Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined 
Oxygen Gas-Bag, (30x40x20 inches area, 55 Gallons capacity); copper Hydrogen 
Generator, with Purifier- and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas- lined Hydrogen Gas- 
Bag, (30x40x20 inches area, 55 Gallons capacity) ; one dozen prepared Lime Cylin- 
ders; one charge Chemicals for oxygen. This instrument will magnify the Views 
brilliantly of any desired size, to twenty-five feet. Securely packed in substantial, 
dovetailed packing-case, with hinged lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with 
slip hinges, so that it can be removed in an instant; this lid serves as a plat- 
form for the Apparatus, the Dissolving Key being permanently attached to the 
inner side ; . . . . $200.00 

*No. 604. 

02iy»I|tog©a Stmoptlcon. 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high ; hinged door at side, and sliding door at back of each Lantern ; first -quality 
plano-convex Condensing-Lenses, 4g inches diameter; concavo-convex Object 
Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power Combinations; brass Back-work Adjustment 
for focussing ; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; first-quality Oxy-hydrogen 
Jets tipped with platina, to burn the mixed gases, with elevating and clamping 
Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; Safety Bottle for each gas; im- 
proved Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Betort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, 
Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Oxygen Gas-Bag (30x40x20 
inches area, 55 Gallons capacity); copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and 
india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Hydrogen Gas-Bag, (30x40x20 inches area, 
55 Gallons capacity); one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge chemicals 
for oxygen. Securely packed in substantial, dovetailed packing case, with hinged 
lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed 
in an instant ; this lid serves as a platform for the Apparatus, the Dissolving 
Key being permanently attached to the inner side $175.00 

* No. 605. 

. Osy-Hydiogen Stmoptteon. 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each six by nine inches square, nine 
inches high, placed one above the other ; hinged door at side and sliding Door 
at back of each Lantern; first-quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4g 
inches diameter ; first-quality Acromatic Object Glasses, giving High and 
Low-power Combinations; brass rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. 
McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; first-quality Oxy-hydrogen Jets, to burn the 
mixed gases, tipped with platina, with elevating and clamping Screws to each 
Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; Safety-Bottle for each gas; improved Dissolv- 
ing Key; copper Oxygen Betort with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and 
india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Oxygen Gas Bag (30x40x20 inches area, 55 
gallons capacity) ; copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber 
Tubing and canvas-lined Hydrogen Gas-Bag (30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons 
capacity); one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. 
This instrument will magnify the Views brilliantly of any desired size, to twenty- 
five feet Securely packed in substantial dove-tailed packing case, with hinged 
lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed 
in an instant ; this lid serves as a platform for the Apparatus, the Dissolving Key 
being permanently attached to the inner side $200.00 

* Nos. 603, 604, 605, can be furnished with Condensing Lenses ±% inches 
diameter, (in place of k\Q at an additional charge of $10.00. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


No. 610. 

First Pr»ta Oiy-Sydrogen Hagic Lantern. 

Consisting of Lantern 
of finely finished and 
well seasoned kiln dried 
mahogany, with metal 
top; fifteen inches long, 
eleven inches wide, elev- 
en inches high ; hinged 
Door at back and side; 
the front removable at 
pleasure to accommo- 
date accessory appara- 
tus for chemical or 
scientific experiments ; 
mounted on elevated 
mahogany Platform, 
with lateral and vertical 
Movement to Lantern; 
first quality plano-con- 
vex Condensing Lenses, 
4% inches diameter, 
mounted in brass; 
Extra Quality Large 
Size Achromatic Ob* 
ject Glasses, with 
High and Low-power 
Combinations ; Rack- 
work Adjustment for 
focussing; T. H. McAllister's Improved Slide Spring and Stop ; first-quality 
Oxy- Hydrogen Jet, platina tipped, to burn the mixed gases, with elevating and 
clamping Screw for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; Safety Bottle for each gas; 
copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and India-Rubber 
Tubing, and extra-large canvas-lined india-rubber Oxygen Gas-Bag, (30x40x30 inches 
area, 82 gallons capacity); copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and India- 
Rubber Tubing, and extra-large canvas-lined india-rubber Hydrogen Gas-Bag, 
(30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons capacity); one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; 
one charge Chemicals for making Oxygen. All the metal work of this Lantern is 
finished with heavy nickel plate, and therefore, not tarnished by use or exposure, 
and always presenting a handsome appearance. Securely packed in substantial, 
dovetailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles $275.00 

No. 611. 


Consisting of Japanned Lantern, extra heavy material, ten by eight inches 
square, sixteen inches high; hinged Door at side and Sliding Door at back; mounted 
on mahogany platform ; first quality, plano-convex Condensing Lenses 4% inches 
diameter; extra large size Achromatic Object Glasses, giving High and Low- 
power Combinations, free from Chromatic or Spherical aberration, with Rack-work 
adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; first quality 
Oxy-Hydrogen Jet, platina tipped, to burn the mixed gases, with elevating and 
clamping Screw for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; Safety Bottle for each Gas; 
copper OxygenRetort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber 
Tubing; copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing; ex- 
tra large (30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons capacity), canvas-lined india-rubber 
Gas Bag, for Oxygen; extra large (30x40x30 inches area, 82 gallons capacity), 
canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag for Hydrogen; blue and red glass Tinters; 
on« dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for making Oxygen. 
Securely packed in substantial dovetailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock and 
handles $22o.0C 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yobk. 17 

No. 612. 

Osy-Eydfogin lhg}c Lantern. 

Consisting of Japanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high; 
first quality piano convex Condensing Lenses, 4g inches diameter; first quality 
Achromatic Object Classes, giving High and Low-power Combinations; 
brass Rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and 
Stop; first quality Oxy -hydrogen Jet, platiua tipped, to burn the mixed gases, with 
elevating and clamping Screws for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; Safety Bot- 
tle for each gas; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier 
and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag, (30x40x20 
inches area, 55 gallons capacity), for Oxygen; copper Hydrogen Generator, with 
Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas Bag, (30x40x20 
inches area, 55 gallons capacity), for Hydrogen; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; 
one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. Securely packed in neatly finished dovetailed 
packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles $140.00 

No. 613. 

Dsy-Hydiogen Magi© Lantern. 

Consisting of Japanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high; 
first quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4§ inches diameter; concave- convex 
Object Classes, High, Medium, and Low-power Combinations; brass Rack-work 
Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; first quality 
Oxy-hydrogen Jet, platina tipped, to burn the mixed gases, with elevating and 
clamping Screws for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; Safety Bottle for each gas; 
copper Oxygen Retort with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and India- 
Rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag, (30x40x20 inches area, 
55 gallons capacity), for Oxygen; copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and 
indi&--rabber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas-Bag, (30x40x20 inches 
area, 55 gallons capacity), for Hydrogen; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; 
one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. Securely packed in neatly finished dovetailed 
packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles $130,00 

No. 614. 

"Th© Collegt" Hagfe Lantern. 

Consisting of Mahogany Lantern, eleven inches long, eleven inches high, eight 
inches wide, with metal top; hinged Door at back and side; on raised mahogany 
Platform, fourteen inches wide, twenty-four inches long; allowing in front of the 
Lantern a table twelve by fourteen inches for the accommodation of accessory appa- 
ratus in illustrating experiments in optics, chemistry, etc.; plano-convex Con- 
densing Lenses, 4^ inches diameter; first qiMlitv Achromatic Object Glasses, 
giving High and Low-power Combinations, mounted on brass Pillar, which can 
be immediately removed for accessory apparatus; Rack-work Adjustment for focus; 
horizontal and vertical Stages ; Mirrors to reflect the image ; glass Tanks for fluids ; 
first quality Oxy-hydrogen Jets, platina tipped, to burn the mixed gases, with ele- 
vating and clamping Screws for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; Safety Bottle 
for each gas, one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders. All the metal work of this 
Lantern is finished with heavy nickel plate. The vertical attachment makes it 
particularly desirable as an educational apparatus for exhibiting experiments with 
fluids $175.00 

*** The College Magic Lantern can be supplied with Gas-Bags and Apparatus i<** 
making the Gases if desired, at an extra cost of $70.00- 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

nstructions for the Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticons. 

Oxygen Gas Bag- 




First blow through all the Pipes and connections, so as to satisfy yourself that 
there is nothing to obstruct the free passage of the Gas; also examine the Eetort to 
see that it is clean and dry. Place in the Eetort eighteen ounces Chlorate of 
Potash in a coarse powder, and six ounces Black Oxide of Manganese (the 
addition of the Black Oxide of Manganese enables the Chlorate of Potash to give 
off the Oxygen at a lower temperature). Shake the Eetort that the ingredients may 
be well mixed. 

Pour into the Glass Purifier sufficient water to cover the end of the brass Tube 
about half an inch, as shown in the above illustration, and fit the Tube into the 
opening at the top of the Purifier. This Tube is connected by the india-rubber 
tube with the longer metal Tube, which you now fit into the top of the Eetort. 
Press them, and the Fittings will be completely gas-tight. Light the Spirit Lamp 
under the Eetort, and in a few minutes bubbles of Gas will come up through the 
Water in the Purifier; and the Purifier is now to be connected with the Gas Bag by 
the india-rubber Tube, as shown in the illustration. If the Gas comes over too 
violently, remove the Lamp, and replace it when the flow of Gas becomes more 
moderate, and keep it under the Eetort until the bubbles of Gas cease to come over. 
Then turn the Cock at the Bag and detach the Bag from the Purifier; next, remove 
the metal Tube from the Purifier, and last of all remove the Spirit Lamp. 

"When the Eetort has cooled down, wash out the residuum in it, and stand it up- 
side down, that it may be dry before it is used again, as it is absolutely neces- 
sary that there shall be no moisture in the Eetort while the Gas is being made. 
The Tubes connecting the Eetort and the purifier must be occasionally washed out, 
as some of the fine dust of the Chemicals, which is carried over with the Gas, lodges 
in the Tubes and obstructs the passage of the Gas. 

Failures sometimes occur fvom using impure Chemicals. To test them, pour 
a small portion of the mixed Chemicals in an iron spoon, and hold it over a Spirit 
Lamp. If the materials are not good, an explosion will occur, and a whitish mass 
with red spots will be left in the spoon ; but if they are pure, there will be no 
explosion, and the melted mixture will soon dry up, leaving a dark gray residuum. 
To accommodate my customers with good Chemicals, I purchase the ingredients 
direct from the importers, warranted pure, and have them put up ready mixed, in 
packages containing each one charge, making enough Oxygen for an evening's 
exhibition. Price : 50 cents per package; $5 00 per dozen. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Hydrogen Gas Bag. 




For this purpose a generator is furnished with the apparatus, consisting of 
an outer copper Tank, with an inner copper Drum. This Drum has a perforated 
false bottom, and in the top of it is screwed a brass Tube. Withdraw the copper 
Drum, remove the false bottom, and place within the Drum any convenient quantity 
of Zinc in small pieces, then replace the false bottom, and the Zinc will be retained. 

Pour in the outer copper Tank about two quarts of Water, and add to tbat about 
one pound of Sulphuric Acid (common Oil of Vitriol), Stir the mixture with a stick 
and let it stand from fifteen to twenty minutes, that the acid may be thoroughly and 
uniformly diluted. * Replace the copper Drum in the Tank, securing it in position 
by the Clamping Rods. Pour into the Purifier sufficient Water to cover the end of 
the brass Tube about half an inch, as shown in the above illustration. Connect the 
top opening of the Purifier with the Generator, and the side opening with the Gas 
Bag, by means of the flexible Tubes. Turn on the Cock at the Bag. The Gas will 
now begin to pass over , and can be seen bubbling up through the Water in the 
Purifier, and the process will continue until the Bag is full, or until the materials in 
the Generator are exhausted. After having made the Gas, shut off the Cock at the 
Bag and detach the Purifier. Remove the inner copper Drum and wash it and the 
Zinc with clean Water. ^ Empty the Acid from the copper Tank. If it is fresh, pour 
it into a bottle for future use; but if it is not fresh, it is better to throw it away than, 
to run the risk of a failure from poor Acid. Wash the Tank with clean Water. 

it is recommended to make the Hydrogen in the open air, to avoid damage to clothing 
or furniture from the spilling of the Acid, which is almost unavoidable. 

The Gas furnished by the public gas works answers equally as well as pure Hy- 
drogen Gas. Therefore, in cities and towns where there are Gas Works, the manu- 
facture of Hydrogen can be dispensed with, and the Hydrogen Gas Bag can be filled 
by making connection between the Bag and gas burner, with a piece of the india- 
rubber Tubing. 

— » ■ « 

To Operate the Oxy-Hyd r ogen Stereopticons. 

The apparatus must be at a proper distance from the Screen to produce the views 
of the desired dimensions (see table on page 6, having the lenses, as nearly as 
possible, on a level with the centre of the Screen. The Condensing Lenses and 
Object Glasses must be carefully cleaned, previous to each exhibition. Place the 
Lanterns on the Platform, each on its own Pivot. Set the Safety Bottles in their 
Sockets, having proper quantity of water in each. Place the Oxy-Hydrogen Jets 
in the Lanterns with a cylinder of good, hard Lime in the Lime Carrier of each. On 
the floor in front of the apparatus, place the Gas Bags, each under its Pressure 

On the Oxygen Bag there should be about two hundred and fifly pounds 
weight, and the same on the Hydrogen if House Gas is used ; if, however, pure 
Hydrogen (made from Zinc and Sulphuric Acid) is used, there should be from one 
hundred and fifty to two hundred hundred pounds weight or, the Hydrogen. The 

1 H McAelisteb, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

best way to provide the weights for a traveling exhibition is to procure good stout 
bags, such as are used for grain or salt, and carry these along with the apparatus, and 
fill them with dirt or sand, which can be thrown out at the close of the performance, 
and the bags packed up with the apparatus. the long, flexible Tube marked HYD, cranect the Hydrogen Bag with the 
top opening of the Hydrogen Safety Bottle, then connect the side opening of the 
same with the Dissolving Key, and that again with the Cock of each Jet marked H. 
(The Hydrogen is always the outside Stop Cock of each Jet; the Oxygen is always 
the inside Stop C )k of each Jet. All the flexible Tubes which form the Hydrogen 
connections are distinctly marked HYD, at each end). With the long, flexible 
Tube marked OXY, connect the Oxygen Bag with the top opening of the Oxygen 
Safety Bottle, then connect the side opening of the same with the Dissolving Key, 
and that again with the Cock of each Jet marked O (All the flexible Tubes which 
form the Oxygen connections are distinctly marked OXY at each end). Turn the 
Cock at each Bag, and also the Cocks at the Jets full head on, and set the Lever of 
the Dissolving Key so as to send the Gases equally to each Jet. If the Pipes are 
all clear and unobstructed, and the weights on the Bags are correctly adjusted, the 
the Gases will be seen bubbling up, with equal force, through the Water in each 
of the S ifety Bottles. Move the Lever of the Dissolving Key from side to side, 
and notice if the bubbles in each of the Safety Bottles continue to come up without 
interruption. .If there is any inten uption, the Tubes must be detached and ex- 
amined, as well as the Jets, to ascertain where the obstruction is, and to remove the 
cause. Allow the Gases "to pass through in this way for half or about one 
minute, so as to expel all the atmospheric air from the Tubes Then stop the 
Gases at each Jet, and turn on a little Hydrogen to each Jet, by the Cocks marked 
H, and light it with a match as it issues from the Jet. Allow the Hydrogen to burn 
thus for about two minutes, that the Lime Cylinders may be gradually heated up. 
(The Lims Cylinders generally require to be about one-eighth of an inch from the 
Jet, but this will vary with different samples of Lime. The Lime Carriers, therefore, 
are mounted on a Sliding Bar with Clamping and Elevating Screws for ease of adjust- 
ment). Move the Lever of the Dissolving Key to the right until it is stopped by the 
Pin. This will send almost all the flow of each Gas to the Jet in the right-hand 
Lantern, thus reducing the flame in the left-hand Lantern to a small size — merely 
enough to keep up the flow. Next, turn on very gradually the Oxygen to the Jet 
in the right-hand Lantern, by the Cock attached thereto marked 0. and then 
increase the flow of each gas very gradually until the light is brilliant and dazzling. 
To obtain this, requires the Gases to be very delicately proportioned to each other — 
too much either of Oxygen or of Hydrogen will reduce the intensity of the light and 
waste Gas When the light is perfect, there will be scarcely any flame visible, but 
the front surface of the Lime Cylinder will be of such a dazzling brightness that 
that the eye cannot look directly at it without injury. Never look, therefore, at the 
lime itself, but observe its reflection in the Condensing Lens and its condition can 
be seen exactly. Always follow this rule. Then move the Lever of the Dissolving 
Key to the extreme left, and adjust the Jet in the left-hand Lantern, in the same 
way as directed above. Place a View in the left-hand Lantern and adjust the Focus. 
Move the Jet back and forth from the Condensing Lenses, and slide it up and down 
on the Rod until the Picture on the Screen is evenly illuminated, then secure it by 
the Clamping Screw. Move the Lever of the Dissolving Key, and transfer the 
Gases to the Jet in the right-hand Lantern, Place a View in the right-hand Lan- 
tern, and adust the Focus, and adjust the Jet as directed above. Turn the Lever 
of the Dissolving Key half way, and each Picture will be seen on the Screen. Move 
the Lanterns on the Pivots in front, so as to bring both Pictures on the same 
space, or make them "register." Then, by moving the Lever of the Dissolving 
Key from one side to the other, thereby transferring the Gases from one Jet to the 
other, the Pictures will beautifully dissolve one into the other — one will fade away 
and the other replace it on the Screen in a manner which never fails to astonish and 
delight the audience. 

While a picture in one Lantern is before the audience, and the explanation of it 
is being made, quietly withdraw the View from the other Lantern, and replace it by 
another, and dissolve by moving the Lever of the Dissolving Key. To show Statu- 
ary upon a colored ground, place a colored Tinter in one Lantern, which will 
produce a colored Screen, then place a statuary Slide in the other Lantern, move 
the Lever of the Dissolving Key half way, and the Statuary will appear od the col- 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


tore* background, and can be slowly dissolved, out in the same way. The Lime 
'Cynnaer must be turned occasionally during the exhibition, to present a new sur- 
face, and the proportions of the Gases will require adjusting every now and then. 

At .the close of the exhibition, (or if it should be necessary, during the exhibi- 
tion, to make any change in the position of the Gas Bags, or of the Weights), turn 
off both Gases at the Bags — the Oxygen first, and then the Hydrogen. Force out 
any Gas that may remaiu in the Bags; and, if the Apparatus is not to be used im- 
mediately, the Bags will be better preserved by hanging them up in a dry, cool 
room, where there will be a free circulation of air. 


Directions for Making Pressure Boards. 

The Pressure Boards 
jshould be made of first- 
iquality lumber, free from 
(knots or imperfections — 
i planed smooth on both 
^ides, tongued and groov- 
ed. Make them 32 inches 
'wide, 42 inches long. 
iBattens 6 incaes wide at 
each end of the lower 
board. The upper batten 
jof the top board set 6 in- 
jches back from the end, £ 
,to make a rest for the I 
weights. The battens ? 
screwed on, not naxled, I 
,care being taken that the 
ends of the screws do not 
project through and thus 

injure the bag. The two boards hinged together by wrought iron strap hinges, 
bent over, and screwed to outside of the battens. Leave about half an inch space 
between the boards to allow for thickness of bag. (The strap hinges can be fur- 
nished at 50 cents a pair). 

Some operators prefe: 
to make a double pres- 
sure board, placing the 
bags one over the other, 
as shown in this diagram, 
and thus make the same 
weights answer for both 

no m 

• .™ T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


The Oxy-Calcium Light is inferior to the oxy-hydrogen, though far 
more intense than the most brilliant oil lamp, its illuminating power being 
equal to the light of one hundred candles. It differs from the oxy-hydro- 
gen in using but one gas, oxygen; the flame of an alcohol lamp replacing 
the hydrogen. 

The Oxy-Calcium Apparatus is more compact and portable than the 
oxy-hydrogen, more simple, and more easy to manage. It will illuminate 
the views brilliantly when magnified to an area of fifteen feet, {two hund- 
red and twenty-five square feet). 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 23 


No. 620. 

mm Stefratieoa, 


Consisting of Two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high, hinged Door at side and Sliding Door at back of each Lantern ; first 
quality plano-convex Condensing-Lenses, 4% inches diameter; first-quality Achro- 
matic Object Classes, giving High and Low-power Combinations; brass 
Rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; 
T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, with clamping and ele- 
vating Screws, for Lime Cylinders; Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Retort, with 
Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined 
Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; 
one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. Securely packed in substantial dove-tailed pack- 
ing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles; the lid is made with slip hinges, so that 
it can be removed in an instant. This lid serves as a platform for the Apparatus, 
the Dissolving Key being permanently attached to the inner side $145.00 

No. 621. 

sp-Gabtom Stmeptb 

Consisting of Two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high; hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back of each Lantern; 
iirst quality plano-convex Condensing -Lenses, 4§ inches in diameter; first quality 
Achromatic Object Glasses, giving High and Low-power Combinations ; 
brass Rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and 
Stop; T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, with clamping 
and elevating Screws, for Lime Cylinders; Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Retort, 
with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas- 
lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity ; one dozen prepared Lime Cyl- 
inders ; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. Securely packed in substantial dove- 
tailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock and handles; the lid is made with r.lip 
hinges, 60 that it can be removed in an instant. This lid serves as a platform for 
the Apparatus, the Dissolving Key being permanently attached to the inner side. 

__ $135.00 

No. 622. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying power as No. 621; witti concavo- 
convex Object Glasses $115.00 

No. 623. 

Osy-Calclui Stmoptlcon, 

Consisting of Two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, fifteen 
inches high ; hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back of each Lantern ; double 
convex Condensing-Lenses, 4§ inches diameter; first quality Achromatic Ob* 
ject Glasses, giving High and Low-power Combinations ; brass Slip-tub* 
Adjustments for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAl- 
lister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, with clamping and elevating Screwg 
for Lime Cylinders; Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand 
Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas Bag, 30x40x20 
inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chem- 
icals for Oxygen. Securely packed in substantial dove-tailed packing case with 
hinged lid, lock and handles; the lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be re- 
moved in an instant. This lid serves as a platform for the Apparatus, the Dissolv- 
ing Key being permanently attached to the inner side , , . $120.00 

No. 624. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 623, with Concavo* 
convex Object Glasses $100, OO 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 













^4j almost every village and town is now supplied with public gas works, furnishing 
carbureted hydrogen gas, I have contrived a new pattern of Oxy-Calcium Stereoplicon, 
with an attachment to connect with any gas burner, and thus burn house gas in place of 
the alcohol. The light is more intense than when alcohol is used, is more uniform, is 
more easily managed, and, at the same time, more economical. In places where tliere are 
no gas works, alcohol can be used (as in Nos. 620-624) without any alteration of llie 
Apparatus. This form of instrument has proved very popular, and is, perhaps, for 
general purposes the most desirable style. It is admira-blv adapted for parlor entertain' 
tnents, Sunday-school exhibitions, e*; 

T. H. McAllistek, Manufactttking Optician, New Yoek. 25 

No. 625. 

Osy-Caldun Stereapticon, 


Consisting of Two Lanterns of finely -finished and well-seasoned mahogany, with 
metal tops; each fifteen inches long, eleven inches wide, eleven inches high; hinged 
door at back and also at side Of each Lantern; the front of each Lantern removable 
at pleasure to accommodate accessory apparatus for chemical and scientific experi- 
ments; mounted on elevated mahogany Platform, with lateral and vertical Move- 
ments for each Lantern; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; first quality plano- 
convex Condensing Lenses, 4% inches diameter, mounted in brass; extra quality 
large-size Achromatic Object Classes, giving four different magnifying pow- 
ers, free from chromatic or spherical aberration; Rack- work Adjustment for 
focussing; first-quality Oxy-Calcium Jets, with House- Gas Attachment, with ele- 
vating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; improved 
Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier, 
and india-rubber Tubing; extra-large canvas- lined india-rubber Gas Bag for Oxygen 
(82 Gallons capacity); blue and red glass Diaphragms, for statuary; one dozen pre- 
pared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. All the metal work of 
this Stereopticon is finished with heavy nickel plate. Securely packed in two strong 
packing cases, with hinged lids, locks and handles $375.00 

No. 626. 

Qsy-Caldftin Stmoptlcon, 


Consisting of Two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high, hinged door at side and sliding door at back of each Lantern ; first- 
quality plano-convex Condensing-Lenses 4% inches diameter; first quality achro- 
matic Object Glasses ; giving High and Low-power Combinations; brass 
Rackwork Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's SlideSpring and Stop ; TrH. 
McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, adapted to burn either House 
Gas or alcohol, with clamping Screws for Lime Cylinders; compound Dissolving 
Key; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier, and india- 
rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x'20 inches, 55 Gallons capacity; 
one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. Securely 
packed in substantial packing case with hinged lid, lock and handles; the lid is 
made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed in an instant. This lid serves as a 
Platform for the Apparatus, the Dissolving Key being permanently attached to the 
inner side . . * $155.00 

No. 627. 

Osj-Caldun Stmoptlcon, 


Consisting of Two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high, hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back of each Lantern; first- 
quality plano-convex Condensing-Lenses, 4j^ inches diameter ; first quality achro- 
matic Object Glasses, giving High and Low-power Combinations ; brass Rack- 
work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. 
McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, adapted to burn either House 
Gas or Alcohol, with clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders ; compound 
Dissolving Key ; copper Oxygen Retort, withstand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier, 
india-rubber tubing, and canvas- lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 Gallons 
capacity; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen. 
Securely packed in neatly-finished dove-tailed packing case, with hinged lid, lock 
and handles ; the lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed in an instant. 
This lid serves as a Platform for the Apparatus, the Dissolving Key being perma- 
nently attached to the inner side .' $145.00 

No. 628. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 627, with Concave 
eon vex Object Glasses $125.00 


T. H. McAllister. Manufacturing Optician, New Yore. 



Nos. 630 to 634. 

Nos. 635 to 639. 

No. 630. 

Consisting of Japanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high, 
hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back, first quality plano-convex Condens- 
ing-Lenses, 4^ inches in diameter, first quality Achromatic Object Glasses, 
giving High and Low-power Combinat.ons; brass Rack-work Adjustment for 
focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's improved 
adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jet, with clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders 
copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubbei 
Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen 
prepared Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygen $00.00 

No. 631. 

Consisting of Japanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high 
hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back, first quality plano-convex Condensing- 
Lenses, 4f^ inches diameter; Achromatic Object Classes, giving High and 
Low-power Combinations; brass Rack-work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. Mc- 
Allister's Slide Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy- 
Calcium Jet, with clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders ; copper 
Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, 
and canvas-lined Gas-Bag. 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared 
Lime Cylinders; one charge Chemicals for Oxygeu $85.00 

No. 632. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 631, with concavo* 
convex Object Classes- $75.00 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yobk. 27 

No. 633. 

Osy-Calcium Magic Lantern, 

Japanned Lantern, ten by eiRht inches square, fifteen inches high, hinged Door 
at side, and Sliding Door at back, double-convex Condensing-Lenses, 4J^ inch 
diameter; first quality Achromatic Object Glasses, giving High and Low- 
power Combinations; brass Slip-tube Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's 
Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jet, 
with clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders; copper Oxygen Retort, 
with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas- 
lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared Lime 
Cylinders; one Charge Chemicals for Oxygen $75.00 

No. 634. 
Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 633, with concavo*. 
convex Object Glasses — $65.00 



No. 635. 

Ky-Caldu Magi 


Consisting of Japanned Lantern, tea by eight inches square, sixteen inches high, 
hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back; first quality plnno-convex Con- 
densing-Lenses, 4% inches diameter; first quality Achromatic Object Glasses. 
giving High and Low-power Combinations; brass Rack work Adjustment for 
Focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's improved 
adjustable Oxy-calcium Jet, adapted to burn either House Gas or Alcohol, with 
clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders ; copper Oxygen Retort with 
Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined 
Gas.Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders; 
one charge Chemicals for Oxygen , , $95,00 

No. 636. 

lagic Lantern, 


Consisting of Japanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches 
high, hinged Door at side, and Sliding Door at back; Plano-convex Condensing- 
Lenses, 4§ inches diameter; first-quality Achromatic Object Glasses giving 
High and Low-power Combinations; brass Rack- work Adjustment for focussing; 
T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable 
Oxy-Calcium Jet, adapted to burn either House Gas or Alcohol, with clamping and 
elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand 
Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 
30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders ; one 
charge Chemicals for Oxygen $90.00 

No. 637. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 636, ^rith Concavo* 
convex Object Glasses $80.00 


T. H. McAllister. Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

No. 638. 

Osj-Caldua Magic Lantern, 


Consisting of apanned Lantern, ten by eight inches square, fifteen inches 
high, hinged door at side, and sliding door at back ; double convex Condensing 
Lenses, 4|- inches diameter; first quality Achromatic Object Glasses, giving 
High and Low-power Combinations; brass Slip-tube Adjustment for focussing; 
T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable 
Oxy-Calcium Jet, adapted to burn either House Gas or Alcohol, with clamping 
and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders ; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, 
Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 
30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity ; one dozen prepared Lime Cylinders ; one 
charge Chemicals for Oxygen $80.00 

No. 639. 

Same dimensions, accessories and magnifying powers as No. 638, with Con- 
cavo-convex Object Glasses $70.00 

Z^pThe instructions on page 29 will also serve to explain the manner of operating 
the Magic Lanterns Nos. 630 to 639. 

No. 720, Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 


Consisting of two first quality Oxy-Hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to burn the mixed 
cases, with elevating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; Safety 
Bottle for each gas ; improved Dissolving Key ; copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and 
india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Hydrogen Gas Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity, 

and rubber Tubing for connections $85. OO 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Stereopticons, Nos. 620 to 624, to be converted 
at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen or an Oxy-Calcium Stereopticon. 

No. 721. Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 


Consisting of two first quality Oxy-Hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to burn the mixed 

fases, with elevating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinders; Safety 
lottle for each gas; copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india rubber Tubing, and Can- 
vas-lined Hydrogen Gas-bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity, and rubber Tubing for 
connections $75.00 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Stereopticons, Nos. 625 to 628, to be converted 
at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen or an Oxy-Calcium House Gas Stereopticon. 

No. 722. Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 


Consisting of first quality Oxy-Hydrogen Jet, platina tipped, to burn the mixed ga«es, with 
elevating and clamping Screws for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder ; Safety Bottle for each Gas ; 
copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber 
Gas Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity, for Hydrogen, and rubber Tubing for con- 
nections $00.00 

**» The addition of this will enable either of the Magic Lanterns, Nos. 630 to 634, to be con- 
verted at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen or an Oxy-Calcium Magic Lantern. 

No. 723. Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 


elevating i 


Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, .55 gallons capacity, for Hydrogen, and rubber Tubing for 

connections $55. OO 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Magic Lanterns, Nos. 635 to 639, to be con- 
verted at will into an Oxy-Hydrogen or an Oxy-Calcium House Gas Magic Lantern. 

See page 9 for cost of adding the Bi-uniai. Oil Light to the O.xy-Calcium Sterecpttcons and 
Oxy-Calcium Magic Lanterns. 

T. H. McAllistek, Manufactubing Optician, New Yobk. 29 

Instructions for the Oxy-Oalcium Stereopticons 3 

Nog. 620 to 624. 
See Directions for Oxygen Gas, and Pressure Boards on Page 18 Jt XI 

The Apparatus must be at a proper distance from the Screen, to produce the 
Views of the desired dimensions (see table, page 6, ) and, if possible, elevated so . 
that the Lenses shall be on a level with the centre of the Screen. The Condensing 
Lenses and Object Glasses must be carefully cleaned previous to each exhibition. 
Place the Lanterns on the Platform, each on its own Pivot. On the floor in front of 
the Apparatus place the Gas Bag, under its Pressure Board, and with about one 
hundred and fifty pounds weight on it. Connect the Gas Bag with the Dissolving 
Key by the long rubber tube, and the Dissolving Key with each Jet by the short 
rubber Tubes. Fill the Reservoir oi each Jet with the purest Alcohol, and have a 
good Cotton Wick in the tube, projecting about half an inch, and trimmed even. 
The alcohol should always be of at lea&t ninety per cent, purity. A percentage 
Hydrometer is furnished with each Apparatus, with instructions for use, by which 
the purity of the Alcohol can be tested when purchasing. A Cylinder of hard, un- 
slacked Lime is next to be placed in the Lime Carrier immediately in the rear of the. 
Wick, the Jets placed in the Lanterns, and the Alcohol flame ignited.* Allow the 
Alcohol flame to burn for a minute or two, that the Lime Cylinder may be gradually 
heated up; then tarn on the Oxygen, and adjust the proportion of Oxygen by the 
Cock attached to each Jet, the condition of the Wick, and the position of the Lime 
Cylinder, until the front of the Lime Cylinder shows a dazzling disc, of about half 
an inch diameter, of intense white light. If the Gas makes a nissing noise, it will 
be caused by some small fibres of the wick obstructing its passage, which must be 
removed. )The alcohol flame should be large, and the Wick slightly divided in the 
middle to allow free passage of the Gas, but do not allow the Wick to be separated 
too much, and have the bulk of it toward the Jet. The Lime Cylinder generally 
requires to be about half an inch from the Jet, but this will vary with different 
samples of Lime, and the Lime Carriers are therefore mounted on a Sliding Bar, with 
Clamping and elevating Screws for ease of adjustment. Move the Lever of the Dis- 
solving Key to the extreme right, this will send all the flow of Oxygen to the Jet in 
the right-hand Lantern. Insert a View, upside down, selecting one which has a 
clear, open outline; adjust the Focus and move the Jet very gradually backward 
and forward, and from side to side, and elevate or depress it until the Picture on 
on the Screen is evenly illuminated over its entire surface. Then secure the Jet by 
the Elevating and Cantering Screws, and it will not require to be moved during the 
exhibition. Then move the Lever of the Dissolving Key to the extreme left, and 
adjust the Jet, Focus, etc., of the left hand Lantern. Turn the Lever of the Dis- 
solving Key half way, and each picture will be seen on the Screen. Move the 
Lanterns on the Pivots in front, so as to bring both Pictures on the same space, or 
make them "register." Then, by moving the Lever of the Dissolving Key from 
one side to the other, thereby transferring the Oxygen from one Jet to the other, 
the Pictures will beautifully dissolve, one into the other — one will fade away, and the 
other replace it on the Screen, in a manner which never fails to astonish and delight 
an audience. 

While a Picture in one Lantern is before the audience, and the explanation of it 
is being made, quietly withdraw the View from the other Lantern, replace it by 
another, and dissolve, by moving the Lever of the Dissolving Key. The Lime Cylin- 
der must be turned occasionally during the exhibition, to present a new surface, and 
the proportion of the Oxygen will sometimes require adjusting. 

Instructions for the Oxy-Oalcium Stereopticons, 

Prepare the Oxygen Gas and proceed as directed for the Stereopticons, Nos. 620 
to 624, with the followiug exceptions : Remove the Wick from the Tube, pour out 
any Alcohol from the Reservoirs, and attach the long rubber Tubes marked "House- 
Gas " to a gas burner, and the short rubber Tubes marked "House Gas," to the cock 
on top of the Reservoir. Turn on the House Ga«, allow it to pass for a minute or 
two, to expel all atmospheric air, and then ignite it as It issues from the Tube. Make 
the connections with the Oxygen Bag, adjust the proportions of the Gases, and the 
position of the Lime, etc.. and proceed with the exhibition. 

♦WhenAlcohol is used in Jet No. 708 leave the house gas stop-cock open. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


With T. H. McAllister's Bi-unial Oil Lamps. 


An exhibition of the Dissolving Views is one of the most pleasing effects that the 
Magic Lantern is capable of producing, and, to the uninitiated, appears truly magical. 
The term '■ dissolving" well repiesents the process; for, while the audience .j viewing a 
painting, it is made almost imperceptibly to melt into quite a dissimilar picture — the on-e 
picture fading out, and the new picture, occupying the same place, growing perfectly dis- 
tinct on the screen. The necessary mechanism was formerly quite complicated, but is 
now so simplified and compact, that it is easier to give an exhibition with a Dissolving 
View Apparatus, than with a single Magic Lantern. 
Full Directions will be found on Page 32. 

No. 640. 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high ; hinged door at side, and sliding-door at back of each Lantern ; first- 
quality-plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4% inches diameter; Achromatic Object 
Classes, giving High and Low-power Combinations; brass Kack-work Adjust- 
ment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's 
New Bi-unial Lamps for using Kerosene, and nickel-plated Reflectors ; Metal 
Dissolver. Securely packed in neatly-finished dovetailed packing-case, with hinged 
lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed 
in an instant, and serves as a Platform for the Apparatus $100.00 

No. 641 




Consisting of two Japanned Lauterns, each ten by eight inches square, sixteen 
inches high, hinged door at side, and sliding door at back of each Lantern; first- 
quality plano-convex Condensing-Lenses, i§ inches diameter; concavo-convex 
Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power Combinations; brass Eack-work 
Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H McAllis- 
ter's New Bi-unial Lamps for using Kerosene, and nickel-plated Reflectors ; 
Metal Dissolver. Securely packed in neatly-finished dovetailed packing-case, with 
hinged lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be 
removed in an instant, and serves for a Platform for the Apparatus $75.00 

T. H. McAllister. Manufacturing Optician, New York. 31 

No. 643. 

Dissolving-View Apparatus. 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by eight inches square, fifteen 
inches high, hinged door at side, and sliding door at back of each Lantern ; double- 
convex Condensing-Lenses, 4£ inches diameter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, 
High, Medium and Low- power Combinations ; brass slip-tube Adjustment, for 
focussing; T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamps for using Kerosene, and 
nickel-plated Reflectors ; Metal' Dissolver. Securely packed in neatly-finished 
dovetailed packing-case, with hinged lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with 
slip hinges, so that it can be removed in an instant, and serves as a Platform for 
the Apparatus $55.00 

No. 644. 

*¥i©w Apparatus 

Consisting of two Japanned Lanterns, each ten by six inches square, fourteen 
inches high, hinged door at side and sliding door at back of each Lantern; double 
convex Condensing Lenses, 3| inches diameter ; concavo-convex Object Glasses, 
High, Medium and Low-power Combinations ; brass slip-tube Adjustment, for 
focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's New 
Bi-unial Lamps for using Kerosene, and nickel-plated Reflectors; Metal Dis- 
solver. Securely packed in neatly -finished dovetailed packing-case, with hinged 
lid, lock and handles. The lid is made with slip hinges, so that it can be removed 
in an instant, and serves as a Platform for the Apparatus $4:5.00 

No. 707. Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 


Consisting of two first quality Oxy-Hydrogen Jets, tipped with platina, to 
burn the mixed gases, with elevating and clamping Screws to each Jet, and also 
for the Lime Cylinders; Safety Bottle for each gas; improved Dissolving Key; 
copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber 
Tubing, and canvas-lined Oxygen Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 Gallons ca- 
pacity : copper Hydrogen Generator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and 
canvas-lined Hydrogen Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 Gallons capacity; and 
Rubber Tubing for connections $120.00 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Dissolving- View Apparatus, Nos. 640 to 644, 
to be converted at any time into an Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticon. 

No. 708. Oxy-Oalcium Attachment, 


Consisting of two improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, with clamping and 
elevating Screws for Lime Cylinders; Dissolving Key; copper Oxygen Retort, 
with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas- 
lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 Gallons capacity; and Rubber Tubing for 
connections , $50.00 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Dissolving-View Apparatus, Nos. 640 to 644, 
to be converted at any time into an Oxy-Calcium Stereopticon. 

No. 709. Oxy-Galcium House G-as Attachment, 


Consisting of two improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jets, adapted to burn 
either House Gas or Alcohol, with clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylin- 
ders ; compound Dissolving Key ; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand-, Argand 
Spirit Lamp, Purifier, india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 
inches, 55 Gallons capacity; and Rubber Tubing for connections $60.00 

*** The addition of this will enable either of the Dissolving-View Apparatus, No«. 640 to 644, 
to be converted at any time into an Oxy-Calcium House Gas Stereopticon. 

32 T. H. McAllisteb, Manufacturing Optician, New Yobk. 




Nos. 640 to 644. 


Place the Apparatus, and arrange the Lenses and Lamps, as described on 
Page 33 

. The Lanterns being mounted on the Platform lid of the packing-case, each 
fixed on its pivot in front, incline both Lanterns apart at the rear to such an 
angle that the circle of light from each shall fall precisely upon the same space on the 
Screen. There is in front of the pair of Lanterns a Metal Dissolver — which is 
indicated by the dotted line in the engraving on page 30 <nd is more distinctly 
shown by the illustration on this page. This Dissolver slides in a groove, and is so 
proportioned that when the wide part of the diamond-shaped opening is in front of 
the Tube of one Lantern, the pointed end will not quite reach to the front of the 
Tube of the other Lantern. Having placed a View or Slider, in each Lantern, slide 
the Dissolver along the groove by the hand, alternately from right to left, and left 
to .right; and it follows, that as soon as the Dissolver begins to cover the image 
proceeding from one Lantern, a corresponding portion of the image proceeding 
from the other Lantern is thrown upon the Screen. The movement should be 
slow and regular, and the Pictures will imperceptibly and beautifully dissolve, the 
one into the other, the Screen never being vacant from the beginning to the close of 
the exhibition. To insure success in the illusion, it is necessary that the Sliders 
are placed precisely in the central line of the Lenses, which important result is most 
easily accomplished by T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring and Stop, attached only 
to the Magic Lanterns sold by me. 

v As the distance between the Lanterns is slight (see engraving on Page 30) the 
sliders mu-t not be more than seven inches in length. 

The sets of Dissolving-View Sliders, a list of which is given in this catalogue, 
are colored with express reference to the production of tine effects; though any two 
Views of the same size will answer for dissolving, care being taken that there is a 
general likeness of light and shade. For instance, a Picture having a very light 
object in the centre will not dissolve handsomely into one having a dark object in 
the centre. 

Striking and amusing effects, however, are often produced by dissolving with 
Views of entirely different character, and the unexpected changes will excite and 
keep up the interest of an audience— thus a landscape may be dissolved into a chro- 
matrope or a portrait; or one of the comic slides, with mechanical movement, may, 
by the dissolving arrangement, be introduced into a landscape, etc. 

When the unmounted square views, such as the " Crayon Photographs," " Viewj 
of World renowned places of interest," etc., are used, a Pair of the Dissolving View 
Combination Carriers will be required — Price $1.50 — Set Page 45. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 33 



Nos. 650 to 653. 

The Apparatus must be at a proper distance from the Screen to produce the Views 
of the desired dimensions (see table of magnifying powers on page (5,) and sufficiently 
elevated from the floor to bring the Lenses on a level with the center of the Screen. 

The Condensing Lenses and Object Glasses must be thoroughly cleaned previous 
to each exhibition. In cold or damp weather, moisture will sometimes form on the 
inner surface of the Condensing Lenses, and to guard against this, it is well, just 
previous to an exhibition to separate the Condensers, and hold them in the hand before 
a stove or lamp for a few minutes. 

The Lamp having been placed in the Magic Lantern, (see directions 
below, ) move it slowly backward and forward until the circle of the light on the 
Screen is evenly illuminated ; the Lamp is then known to be in its proper position. 

The View or Slider is placed upside down in the opening in front of the Condens- 
ing Lenses, where it will be held firmly by the Slide Spring and Stop; and the Focus 
is adjusted, as described on page 6. 

The best effects are obtained when the Apparatus is on the same side of the 
Screen as the spectators; but sometimes it is more convenient to place it on the other 
side of the Screen, which may be rendered smoother and more transparent if dipped 
in water immediately before hanging it up. 


The operator should be on one side of the Screen, and the spectators on the other. 
Taking the Magic Lantern under his left arm, he should go up pretty close to the 
Screen and adjust the Focus with his right hand. The image, of course will be very 
small ; he must then walk slowly backward, at the same time adjusting the Focus., As 
the image increases in size, it will appear to the spectators to be coming towards them ; 
and then again let him walk up towards the Screen, thus diminishing the image, and 
it will appear to them as if receding. The Screen not being seen, the image appears 
to be suspended in the air, and the deception is complete, even to those accustomed to 
the exhibition. 

Slides producing the best phantasmagoria effect are those containing but one or 
two figures, and all the rest of the glass painted black; such for instance, as some of 
the " Movable Comic." 



|§P See Illustration and Description on Third Page of Cover. 

The NEW BI-UNIAL LAMP is the result of a long series of experiments, 
and by aid of the fallowing directions never fails to produce a more satisfactory picture 
than any other form of oil illumination. 

1. Use only the best Kerosene Oil. 

(A small quantity of Gum Camphor, in coarse powder, thoroughly and uniformly dissolved 
in the Kerosene will increase the intensity of the light.) 

2. Pour sufficient oil into the Reservoir, to come within quarter of an inch of the top, 

leaving that space for the expansion of the oil. 

3. Trim the wicks evenly with a sharp pair of Scissors. (See Lamp Scissors page 46.) 

4. Light the Lamp a few minutes before commencing the exhibition, and allow it to 

burn rather low, that the oil may become gradually warmed and thereby rendered 
more fluid. 

5. When commencing to operate, turn the wicks up slowly, until an intense flame is 

obtained, free from smoke. The exact condition of the wicks can be readily seen 
at any moment by slightly opening the door of the Lantern and observing the 
reflection of the flame on the surface of the Condensing Lens. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



In the Magic Lantern as originally constructed, the condensing lens was formed of 
a single ' 'bull's-eye" lens, and the object glass of a single double-convex lens. The cheap 
toy Lanterns imported from Europe, are still generally made in that manner ; but all 
first-class instruments are now made with two condensing lenses and two object-glasses, 
and, to distinguish them, are called " Phantasmagoria " Lanterns. The word phantas- 
magoria is of Greek derivation and means (i L meet a spectre ;" and was at first applied 
to the exhibition of pictures of ghosts and hobgoblins, which appear to recede from or 
approach to the audience, by the Lanterns being brought gradually nearer to, or farther 
from, the Screen. 

82F" See instructions on page 33 

No. 650. 

Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern, 

Japanned case, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high, hinged door at 
side, and sliding door at back ; first quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4f 
inches diameter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power 
Combinations; brass Rackwork Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop; T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp for using Kerosene, and 
nickerplated Reflector $40.00 

No. 651. 

Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern. 

Japanned case, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high, hinged door at 
side, and sliding door at back ; first quality plano-convex Condensing Lenses, 4^ 
inches diameter ; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power 
Combinations; brass Rackwork Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp for using Kerosene, and 
nickel-plated Reflector $35.00 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 35 

No. 652. 

Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern, 

Japanned case, ten by eight inches square, fifteen inches high, hinged door at 
side, and sliding door at back ; double convex Condensing Lenses 4£ inches diame- 
ter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power Combi- 
nations ; brass sliding-tube Adjustment for focussing ; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp for using Kerosene, 
and nickel-plated Reflector . . $25.00 

No. 653. 

Phantasmagoria Magic Lantern, 

Japanned case, ten by six inches square, fourteen inches high, hinged door at 
side and sliding door at back: double convex Condensing Lenses, 3f inches diame- 
ter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power Combi- 
nations; brass sliding-tube Adjustment for focussing ; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop ; T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp for using Kerosene, 
and nickel-plated Reflector $20.00 

Achromatic Object Glasses, 

Can be substituted for the Concavo-Convex Object Glasses in the Phantasma- 
goria Magic Lanterns, Nos. 050, 651, 652, 653, for an additional charge of $10.00 

No. 666, Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment, 

Consisting of first quality Oxy-hydrogen Jet, platina tipped, to burn the mixed 
gases, with elevating and clamping Screws for Jet, and also for the Lime Cylinder; 
Safety Bottle for each gas ; copper Oxygen Retort, with Stand, Argand Spirit 
Lamp, Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas Bag, 
30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity, for Oxygen ; copper Hydrogen Gene- 
rator, with Purifier and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined india-rubber Gas 
Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity, for Hydrogen, $100.00 

*** Either of the preceding Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns can at any time be converted into 
an Oxy-Hydrogen Magic Lantern by the addition of No. 666, without any alteration of the arrange- 
ment of the Japanned Case or Lenses. See pages 16 to 21 

No, 667. Oxy-Oalcium Attachment, 

Consisting of T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jet, with 
-clamping and elevating Screws for Lime Cylinder ; copper Oxygen Retort, with 
Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, Purifier, and india-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined 
Gas Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 55 gallons capacity $43.00 

*** Either of the preceding Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns car. at any time be converted into 
an Oxy-Calcium Magic Lantern by the addition of No. 667, without any alteration of the Japanned. 
■Case or Lenses. See pages 26 to 29 

No, 668, Oxy-Calcium House G-as Attachment, 

Consisting of T. H. McAllister's improved adjustable Oxy-Calcium Jet, 
adapted to burn either House Gas or Alcohol, with clamping and elevating Screws 
for Lime Cylinders ; copper Oxygen Retort with Stand, Argand Spirit Lamp, 
Purifier and mdia-rubber Tubing, and canvas-lined Gas Bag, 30x40x20 inches area, 
55 gallons capacity $48.00 

"* *** Either of the preceding Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns can at any time be converted into 
an Oxy-Calcium House Gas Magic Lantern by the addition of No. 668, without any alteration of the 
Japanned Case or Lenses. See pages 26 to 29 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



very convenient form for Parlor Entertainments. 

No 660. 

No. 660. 


-Japanned case, ten by eight inches square, sixteen inches high; hinged door at 
Bide and sliding door at back; first-quality plano-convex Condensing-Lenses, 4g 
inches diameter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium and Low-power 
Combinations; brass Rack work Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide 
Spring and Stop; Argand Gas Burner, nickel-plated Reflector, and eight feet india- 
rubber tubing to make connection with Gas Fixture $4:0,00 

No. 66i. 

Consisting of Two of the above Magic Lanterns (No. 660), with the necessary 
attachments to produce the dissolving effect. In neatly finished, dovetailed pack- 
ing-case, hinged lid, lock and haudles; the lid serving as a Platform to hold the ap- 
paratus when in use , $85.00 

No. 662. 

Japanned case, ten by six inches square, fourteen inches high ; hinged door at 
side, and sliding door at back; double-convex Condensing Lenses, 3% inches diam- 
eter; concavo-convex Object Glasses, High, Medium, and Low-power Combina- 
tions; brass Sliding-tube Adjustment for focussing; T. H. McAllister's Slide Spring 
and Stop; Argand Gas Burner, nickel-plated Reflector, and eight feet india-rubber 
tubing to make connection with Gas Fixture $25.00 

T. H. McAllister, Manufactubing Optician, New Iloek. 


No. 665. 



tfmr projecting on the Screen enlarged, images of Card Photographs, 

Chromos, Engravings and opaque objects in general. 

Price. S3. SO. 

This attachment cam only be 
used in connection with the 
Magic Lanterns and Stereopti- 
cons of our make, specified on 
the preceding pages. 

The above engraving represents a newly constructed piece of apparatus, which 
can be readily applied to any of the Magic Lanterns or Stereopticons on the preced- 
ing pages, and makes a very excellent accessory, particularly for Paeloe Entebtain- 
ments; enabling a family to form a gallery of life-size portraits from the card photo- 
graphs of their albums, thus affording an inexhaustible source of enjoyment; watch 
movements, jewelry, coins, medals, flowers, etc., can also be made available with 
good results. As the image on the screen is solely illuminated by the light reflected 
from the object, it does not equal in brilliancy that of a transparent Glass Magic Lan- 
tern View; but the low price of the WONDEFi CAMERA ATTACHMENT, and the 
facility it affords for putting to a novel use the thousand and one photos, engravings, 
and ornaments in the possession of every intelligent and cultivated household, has 
opened a new source of enjoyment and instruction for the home circle. Artists have 
availed themselves of it, for enlarging photographs to life-size, for crayon drawing 
and portrait painting ; Architects, Draughtsmen and Civil Engineers, for obtaining 
working drawings of increased size, and Teachers, for interesting their classes by 
presenting magnified views of the illustrations in the Text Books. 

The WONDER CAMERA ATTACHMENT is especially recommended for Parlor Entertain- 
ments, Class Instructions, etc. It is not designed for a satisfactory public exhibition in a large 
Hall, for which purpose a far mo~e costly instrument will be required. ' 

DIRECTIONS.— Place the Magic Lantern at a proper distance from the wall or screen to make 
the figures of life size; remove the Magic Lantern Front [A] ; in its place affix the Wonder Camera 
Attachment [B] ; transfer the Object Glasses from A to B and adjust the illumination and focus. _ 

" At the back of the '■' Wonder Camera Attachment" is a sliding door with a grooved opening in 
it of proper size to receive the usual card photos.' For larger size photos, engravings, illustrations 
in books, etc., remove the sliding door entirely ; also for watch movements, jewelry, etc., which 
can be held in the hand ; with the latter class of objects, it is advisable to throw a dark cloth over 
the top of the attachment and the arm, to prevent the light from being thrown around the room. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, Klw York. 

Reduced to J 


T. 3E3C. 

No. 670. 


The Cabinet Magic Lantern is intended to meet the demand for a Magic Lan- 
tern, simple in construction, easy to operate, of sufficiently good quality to give a satis- 
factory exhibition in a Parlor, Sunday School, Lodge Room or School House, yet sold 
at such a moderate price, as to insure its general introduction ; and has proved well 
adapted for those who wish to commence on an economical scale. 

Ln t/ie first part of this Catalogue will be found a list of "$25.00 Outfits," and 
9 f "$5000 Outfits," affording a customer an opportunity of obtaining a good out- 
fit for a limited amount. Each Outfit is different in the character of the Views 
embraced in it. 

The Cabinet Magic Lantern is substantially and compactly made ; Japanned 
Case, 6 by 8 inches square, and 10 inches high, mounted on a neat Walnut Base, 7 by 14 
inches, with an improved Lamp to burn Kerosene Oil. The Condensing Lens is 3$ 
inches diameter, admitting any of the Views named in this Catalogue. The Object 
Glass is well ground and polished, and will enlarge the Views to five feet diameter. 



The Cabinet Magic Lantern has two Lenses; the larger one called the Condensing Lens, 
is firmly mounted in the large tube attached to the front of the Magic Lantern — the smaller Lens, 
called the Object Glass, is mounted at the outer end of the adjustable front tube which slides within 
that in which the Condensing Lens is mounted. Both these Lenses must be cleaned perfectly before 
each occasion of using the Magic Lantern. Use the best Kerosene Oil in the Lamp, have the wick 
evenly trimmed, and the Glass Chimney bright and clear. The room, of course, must be as dark as 
possible. Hang the screen over an open doorway, or else three or four feet in front of the wall, for if 
hung with the wall close behind it, the picture will not appear as distinct. Place the Cabinet Magic 
Lantern on a table about ten feet from the screen, sufficiently elevated from the floor, to bring the 
Lenses about on a line with the centre of the screen. Put the view upside down in the groove in front 
of the Lantern, then 'Focus" by sliding the Adjustable Front Tube, carrying the Object Glass, 
gradually in or out, as may be necessary, until the picture en the screen is distinct as possible. 

m^~See last pages of this Catalogue for Magic Lanterns designed 
more especially for the amusement of children. 

T. H. McAllisteb, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Reduced to 


No. 671. 





On Walnut Platform, and Dissolver. 

An economical form of Dissolving- View Apparatus, particularly designed for 
Home and School Entertainments in moderate sized Rooms. The beautiful Dis- 
solving Effects and Transformations can be well shown with this cheap Apparatus 
though of course not with the brilliancy and perfection of the higher priced pat- 
terns of Dissolving- View Apparatus. 

If desired at any time, the Lanterns can be detached from the Platform, ana 
used separately, as is the case with all the styles of Dissolving -View Apparatus and 
Stereopticons in this Catalogue. 

Any of the Views enumerated in the following pages can be used in the Cabinet 
Dissolving-View Apparatus ; fine effects can be obtained with some of the •' Sets 
op Dissolving Views, " specified on pages 60 to 64. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 




No. 680. 

ntlea, ».»«*».»«..«, 

Can be used advantageously with any first-class Appa- 
ratus, for projecting on the screen objects in fluids, move- 
ments of a horizontal magnetic needle, etc., etc. It con- 
sists of a Mirror inclined at an angle of 45 p , one of the 
Condensing Lenses of the Lantern being placed horizon - 
ally above it, the other Condenser remaining in the Lan- 
tern, and the Attachment brought close to it : over the 
horizontal Condenser, is a Stage, on which the slide or 
object, glass tank containing fluids, etc., is place 1 — above 
this the Object Glass, surmounted by a second Mirror, on 
axis, by which the image is reflected horizontally to the 
screen. Price $40.00 

No. 6dl. 

iscope Attachment,, 




||S|H|jBjl With this apparatus, mounted 

Mi r — H Microscopical preparations or liv- 

llfHli l " ^i iil i Q g animalculse can be shown 

^1IIf51H1H Bh! n P on the screen enlarged from 

JLHii I 2 M 10 ° to 100 ° timeS the diameter - 

iiSBs Tho mounting for the Object- 

ives is nuvde wuh the "London 
Society Screw," which has been 
adopted by the makers of all First 
Class Microscopic Objectives — 
thus admitting the use of those 
Objectives on this Attachment. 

Price of the Attachment alone, without Objectives $20.00 

Price with two Magnifying Powers, Crown Glass Objectives $30 00 

do do do Achromatic Objectives 50 03 

do do do do do with Secondary 
Condenser to improve illumination 75 00 

tS"°A List of prepared Objeets, suitable lor illustration with tlie Mi- 
croscope Attachment furnished on application. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


No. 682. 

folm&a's Siphon, Slide. 


The "Homian Siphon Slide" consists of a slip 
of thick Plate Glass, three inches long by one inch 
wide, having a cavity of sufficient size to contain a 
small tadpole, lizard, portion of a plant, etc. , etc, ; 
to each end of the cavity small rubber tubes are at- 
tached, one of which connects with a bottle or other 
reservoir of water, the other serving as an outlet for 
the water after it has passed through the cavity ; thus 
keeping up a constant current of fresh water, and 
allowing the enclosed living animal, etc., to be kept in position, without injury or 
inconvenience for any length of time. 

For use with the Microscopic Attachment to the Magic Lantern in projecting 
images of living objects upon the screen, it is invaluable $4.00 

„% It is not necessary to have any special form of bottle for Reservoirs- 
vessels capable of holding water, will answer. 


No. 683. 



Consisting of two Prisms of Iceland Spar, properly mounted, one of which is 
placed between the object and the Condensers, and the other between the objeet and 
the Screen. No Microscopic Objects excel in brilliancy, the appearance of crystals, 
etc., seen by Polarized light, especially when magnified, upon the Screen — the pr@- 
cess of crystallization is beautifully shown $25.00, $50.00, $75.00 

No. 684. 

%m\ 8kfg Tanks 



$1.50 to $5.00 

No. 685. 

Verticil Mass Tufa, 

Can be used in any of the Stereopticans and Magic Lanterns enumerated on 
the preceding pages of this Catalogue, for exhibiting living fish, insects, etc. 

No. G85 A — Glass Tank, Mounted in Brass Frame, 4 by 7 inches, 
% inch thick $3 00 

No. 685 B — Glass Tank, Mounted in Mahogany Frame, 4 by 7 inches. 
5 8 inch thick $2.00 


T. H. McAlxistee, Manufacturing Optician, JiiwYobk. 





No. 700. 

;en App< 

Consisting of heavy Copper Retort with Stand and Argand Spirit Lamp ; Glass 
Purifier, india-rubber connections; Canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gal- 
lons capacity, with Brass Stop Cock $35.00 


No. 701. 



sgia Apparatus. 

Consisting of heavy Copper Generator ; Glass Purifier, india-rubber connec- 
tions; Canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30x40x20 inches, 55 gallons capacity, with Brass Stop 
Cock $35.00 

No. 702. 

This Jet is very simple in construction, and far superior to the complicated Oxy- 
Calcium Jets formerly used. It is mounted on walnut Base four inches wide, twelve 
inches long ; Stop Cock, to control the flow of Oxygen ; clamping and centering 
Screw to Jet ; clamping and elevating Screw for Lime Cylinde . Can be readily at- 
tached to any Lantern $7.00 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


T. H. 

No. 703. 

Impiored Adjustable Osy-Calelwn Ji 


Mounted on walnut Base four inches wide, twel/e inches long ; Stop Cocks to 
control the flow of Oxygen and House Gas ; clamping and centering Screw to Jet; 
clamping and elevating Screw for Lime Cylinder. Can be readily attached to any 
Lantern '. $8.00 

No- 704. 

nceatrie Osy-Eydrogen J©' 

(This concentric Jet is now little used, the light being so much inferior to Nos. 
705,706. The Oxy-Calcium Jet with House-Gas Attachment, No. 703, is preferable 

to it.) : $12.00 

T. H, 

No. 705. 


Improved Adjustable Osj-Ifydrogen Jet.- 

This Jet is constructed to burn the mixed gases, yielding the maximum inten- 
sity of illumination with absolute safety. It is mounted on a brass Base-four inches 
diameter, with clamping and elevating Screw for Jet, and also for Lime Cylinder, 
the Jet tipped with platina; Safety Bottle for each Gas; Stop Cock, to control the 
flow of each Gas. Can be readily attached to any Lantern $25.00 

No. 706.— -The Jet alone, without Safety Bottles $15.00 


T. H. McAllister, Manufactxjeino Optician, New Yobk. 

No. 707. 



Consisting of the Oxygen Apparatus, No. 700; the Hydrogen Apparatus, No. 701; 
two of the Oxy-Hydrogen Jets, No. 705, with Safety Bottle for each Gas; compound 
Dissolving-Key, and rubber-tube connections $120.00 

By attaching No. 707 to a pair of the usual Dissolving- View Lanterns, they will be converted 
into an Oxy-Hydrojjen Stereopticon. 


No. 708. 


Consisting of the Oxygen Apparatus, No. 700 ; two of the Oxy- Calcium Jets, 
No. 702; Dissolving Key and rubber-tube connections $50.00 

By attaching No. 708 to a pair of the usual Dissolving-View Lanterns, they will be converted, 
into an Oxy-Calcium Stereopticon. 

No. 709. 


se-ttas Mm 

Consisting of the Oxygen Apparatus, No. 700 ; two of the Oxy-Calcium Jets, 
House- Gas Attachment, No. 703; compound Dissolving-Key, and rubber-tube con- 
nections $60.00 

By attaching No. 709 to a pair of the usual Dissolving- View Lanterns, they will be converted 
Into an Oxy-Calcium House-Gas Attachment Stereopticon. 

J ti 

No. 710. 



Consisting of two Argand Gas Burners, with nickel-plated Reflectors ; Dissolv- 
ing-Key ; 12 feet india-rubber tubing, to make the necessary connections with Gas 
Fixture and Dissolving-Key $10.00 

By attaching No. 710 to a pair of the usual Dissolving- View Lanterns, the^will be converted 
into a Parlor Dissolving- View Apparatus. See No. 661. 

,. ilium" 


j MIIII'llli"- "_.„ 


' iimi;'i)iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMjiiimiiiliii!|il!liiH 

No. 711. 

T. B. McAllister's Combination Carrier. 

Those using the unmounted Square Glass Views, have been heretofore subject- 
ed to much inconvenience for the want of some suitable contrivance to support th« 
Views in the proper position in front of the Condensing Lenses, and cnuse them to 
succeed each other without any interruption; besides the great risk of breaking the 

T. H. McAllister's Combination Carrier effectually overcomes all these difficul- 
ties, and enables the unmounted views to be ug3d with facility and safety, f 

~ The Carrier is designed to hold and center cither of the Standard sizes of square 
views. Stop No. 1, will center those of the usual English pattern, (31X3-1 inches). 
Stop No 2, is adapted for those of the French pattern, f3.1V4 inches'), and Stop V> 
3 is adjusted for views on glass 3jX4i inches 50c 

T. H. LlcAmsTEB, Manufacturing Optician, New Yokk. 


No. 712. 

1 a XcAlllita's "DtooMng" Gurim. 

For holding the square glass views in a Dissolving- View Apparatus or Stereop- 
ticon, causing the views to "register" accurately upon the screen, and thus adding 
greatly to the beauty of an exhibition. Price per pair $1,50 


Extra quality, Canvas-lined on both inner and outer surfaces, and very durable, WUl 
stand any climate. Made expressly to my order, and are furnished with all the varieties 
of Oxy-Hydrogen and Oxy- Calcium Apparatus enumerated in this Catalogue. 

No. 713. 

Canvas-lined Gas-Bag 30 inches wide, 40 inches long, 20 inches gusset, 55 gal- 
lons capacity ; with Stop Cock at large end $20.00 

No. 714. 

Canvas-lined Gas-Bag, 30 inches wide, 40 inches long, 30 inches gusset, 85 gal- 
lons capacity ; with Stop Cock at large end $30.00 

3% The following Gas-Bags are the ordinary commercial article — are not lined with 
Canvas, and by no means as durable as those specified above. 

No. 715. 

Gas-Bag, 30 inches wide, 40 inches long, 10 inch gusset, with Stop Cock at small 
end of Bag $15.00 

No. 716. 

Gas-Bag, 24 inches wide, 30 inches long, 6 inch gusset, with Stop Cock at small 
end ©f Bag , , $12.00 

46 T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Made of best quality material, with Loops around the four sides of the Screen. 
By these Loops the Screen can be attached to a wooden Frame ; though the most con- 
venient plan is to dispense with a Frame, and to screw two small screw rings into the 
wall (or window frame), one on each side of the hall, near the ceiling ; then pass a 
stout cord or rope through the Loops on the upper edge of the Screen, and through 
these rings, bringing the ends of the cords down and securing them. By the Loops 
on the sides and lower edge, the Screen can be held firmly in position by cords attached 
to screw rings in the floor. 

1% feet square $2 50 

9 feet square 4 00 

12 feet square 7 00 

15 feet square $10 00 

18 feet square ... 12 00 

24 feet square 18 00 

Screens, second quality material, and made without loops. 

7% feet square $2 00 I 15 feet square $ 9 50 

9 feet square 3 75 | 18 feet square „r 11 50 

The Screens best adapted for the several styles of Apparatus, are the following : 

For Oxy-Hydrogen (Nos. 6oo to 614) Screen 24 feet 

For Oxy-Calcium (Nos. 620 to 639) Screen 18 feet, or 15 feet 

For Dissolving Apparatus (Nos. 640 to 644) Screen 12 feet, or 9 feet 

For Phantasmagoria .(Nos. 650 to 653) Screen 12 feet, or 9 feet 

For Cabinet. (Nos. 670, 671) Screen 1% leet 

Sets of four Screw Rings "for attaching screen, as described above 25 cents 


Lime Cylinders, for Oxy-Hydrogen and Oxy-Calcium Jets, carefully prepared 
from selected limestone, in screw-cap tin canisters, containing twelve 

cylinders per canister $1 25 

Chemicals ready mixed, for making Oxygen. . .per package 50 cents; per dozen 5 00 

Chlorate of Potash at market rates 

Black Oxide of Manganese at market rates 

Sulphuric Acid at market rates 

Zinc at market rates 

T. H. McAllister's New Bi-unial Lamp and Reflector (see third page of Cover) 5 00 

Wicks for Bi-unial Lamp per dozen 25 

Argand Oil Lamp and Reflector 2 25 

German Glass Chimney, for Argand Oil Lamp 20 

Wicks for Argand Oil Lamp per dozen 25 

Lamp Scissors for trimming Wick 75 

Argand Gas Burner and Reflector 3 (X) 

Copper Hydrogen Generator and Pipe 13 00 

Copper Oxygen Retort and Pipe; first quality 12 00 

Copper Oxygen Retort and Pipe; smaller; second quality 6 00 

Iron Retort Stand. 50 

Spirit Lamp, to heat Retort 1 00 

Glass Purifying Bottle and Pipe 5 00 

India-Rubber Tubing per foot 20 

Compound Dissolving-Key 12 00 

Oxy-Calcium Dissolving-Key 4 00 

Plates for Views; of selected Glass, 3}£ X 4 inches per dozen 40 

Black Paper Mats, for Mounting Views; 3}^ X 4 inches per dozen • 25 

Black Binding Papers for Mounting Views per 100 25 

Tanks of Glass for holding Water, Fish, Insects, etc. — Mounted in Frame'* 

4X7 inches 2 00 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



Illustrating Every Subject of 

Special Xotice. 

The Stereopticons and Magic Lanterns specified in the preceding pages, are priced 
without any reference to accompanying mews. That is, the prices are for the Ste- 
reopticons and Magic Lanterns as described, but without including any vieios; classi- 
fied lists of which will be found on the following pages. 

The Fine Colored Photographic Views are each upon plate glass, 3 inches di- 
ameter, with a protecting cover glass, and cannot be injured by extremes of heat or 
cold, or even by immersion in water. Each view is mounted separately in a neat 
wooden frame or slider, 4 inches wide, 7 inches long, 3-8 inch thick. These fine Col- 
ored Photographic Views, are all made expressly for our own sales by artists specially 
trained, whose long experience and skill render each view a beautiful work of 'art, brilliant 
and durable. Price, (except those having mechanical movements) $1.50 each. 

The Comic Mo vahle Views are each mounted separately, on a slide 4 by 7 inches. 
These are painted in brilliant colors, the main portion being on one glass. The part 
designed to represent motion is painted on another glass mounted close to the former, 
and also serving as a cover to protect the painting from injury — the end of this cover 
glass is cut off at an angle as shown in the engraving on page 68, forming a handle 
by which to impart the appearance of movement to the figure. Price, 65 cts. each ; 
$7.50 per dozen. 

The Statuary Views, see list on page 73, are each upon square glass, 3^ by 4 
inches, at 75 cents each, $9.00 per dozen. 

The Lever Movahle Slides are 3 inches diameter, each in frame or slider, 4 uy 
7 inches. Price, $1.75 each. 

The Dioramic Slides are mounted in frame 4 inches wide, 12 inches long. 
Price, $3.00 each. 

The Chromatropes are 3 inches diameter, in frame, 4 inches wide, 12 inches 
long. Price, $3.00, $3.75 each. 

All the Uncolored Photographic Views, embracing ' ' Views of Places of In- 
terest," "Crayon Photographs," etc., are each upon glass plate, 3| by 4 inches 
square — not framed. Price, 50 cents each, $6.00 per dozen, $45.00 per 100. 

The " Economic Series " of Views are each upon glass plate, 3£ by 4 inches 
square, not framed. Price, 50 cents each, $10.00 for the set of 24 views. 

The Silhouette Views are each upon glass plate, 3^ by 4 inches square, not 
framed. Price, 30 cents each, $3.00 per dozen. 

The Sets of Nursery Tales are on glass slides, each 3^ inches wide, 12 inches 
long, not framed. Price, $4.00 per set of 12 slides. 

Combination Carriers for holding all unframed Square Views. See Nos. 
711 and 712 of this Catalogue. 

All the above various styles of Views, can be used in any 'of the Stereopticons and 
Magic Lanterns enumerated on the preceding pages of this Catalogue, or in any in- 
strument having Condensing Lenses over 3 inches in diameter. (See Appendix for 
<oiews suitable for smaller Magic Lanterns.^ 


Although the list of \iews in this Catalogue affords such a large and well assorted 
selection, a Lecturer will sometimes require views made especially to order, to illus- 
trate some particular subject ; these can be made at any time from any engravings or 
sketches that may be furnished. Price of such special views, if finished in style ot 
Finely Colored Photographic Views, 2.50 each, Uncolored, in style of Crayon 
Photographic Views, $1.00 each. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

(Three inches in diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 

Bible History. 

Old Testament. 



The Earth without form 

Creation of Light. 

Creation of Dry Land. 

Creation of the Grass 

Creation of the Sun, Moon and 

Creation of Fowls and Fishes. 

Creation of Creeping Things 
and Beasts. 

Creation of Adam. 

Creation of Eve. 

Adam and Eve in Paradise. 

Temptation of Eve. 

Adam and Eve hide their 

The Expulsion from Eden. 

The first Human Family. 

Cain's Sacrifice rejected. 

Cain kills his Brother Abel. 

Cain a Fugitive. 

Cain builds the first City. 

Jabal, Tubal and Tubal-Cain. 

The Wickedness of Man be- 
fore the Flood. 

Noah building the Ark. 

The Flood destroying Man and 

Interior of the Ark. 

Return of the Dove with the 
Olive Branch. 

Noah's Sacrifice and the Rain- 

Tower of Babel— Scattering of 
the Tribes. 

Abraham and the Three An- 

Destruction of Sodom and Go- 

Lot's Flight from Sodom. 

Abraham sends Hagar away. 

Hagar and Ishmael in the Wil- 

Abraham offering Isaac. 

Rebecca at the Well. 

Eleazar at the House of Ba- 

Arrival of Rebecca. 

Isaac blesses Jacob. 

Jacob's Dream. 

Jacob waters the Flock of 

Jacob wrestling with the An- 

Joseph tends his Father's 

The Dreams of Joseph. 

Joseph thrown into a Well. 

Joseph sold by his Brethren. 

Joseph's bloody Coat shown to 
his Father. 

Joseph interprets the Dreams 
of the Butler and the Baker. 

Joseph interprets Pharaoh's 

Joseph raised to honor by Pha- 

The Cup found in Benjamin's 

Joseph orders Simeon to be 

Joseph makes himself known 
to his Brethren. 

Joseph meeting Jacob his 

Jacob blesses his Twelve Sons. 

Moses in the Bulrushes. 

Moses assisting the Daughters 
of Jethro. 

Moses and the Angel in the 
flaming Bush. 

Pharaoh s Host drowned in the 
Red Sea. 

Moses and the Ten Command- 

Israelites worshipping the 
Golden Calf. 

Moses strikes the Rock in Ho- 

Israelites plagued by flery Ser- 

Destruction of Jericho. 

Song of Deborah. 

Jephthah's Daughter meeting 
her Father. 

Samson kills the Lion. 

Samson slays the Philistines. 

Samson betrayed by Delilah. 

Samson grinding Corn in 

Samson pulling down the Tem- 

Ruth in the Fields of Boaz. 

David kills Goliath. 

David returns Conqueror of 

David bringeth the Ark from 

David in Saul's Camp. 

David before Saul. 

Saul casting his Javelin at 

Saul visits the Witch of Endor. 

Death of Saul. 

Absalom entangled in the 

Rizpah protecting the Bodies of 
her Children. 

The Judgment of Solomon. 

The Queen of Sheba visits 

Elijah ascending to Heaven in 
a Chariot of Fire. 

Building of the New Temple 
at Jerusalem. 

Esther espoused by Ahasuerus. 

Esther implores Ahasuerus. 

Esther confounds Haaman. 

Jeremiah weeping over Jeru- 

Three Children in the Fiery 

Job and his three Friends. 

Belshazzar's Feast. 

Daniel in the Lion's Den. 

Jonah and the Whale. 

New Testament. 

Annunciation to Mary. 
Naming of John the Baptist. 
The Angel appearing to the 

Star of Bethlehem. 

Adoration of the Magi. 
Presentation in the Temple. 
The above Views in styles of Crayon Jfltotographs, 50 cents each 

Slaughter of the Innocent*. 

Flight into Egypt. 

The Repose in Egypt. 

Shadow Of the Cross. 

Jesus in the Workshop of 

Jesus among the learned Men. 

The return to Nazareth. 

John the Baptist preaching in 

John baptizes Jesus. 

Temptation of Christ. 

The Wedding at Cana. 

The calling of Matthew. 

Christ clearing the Temple. 

Christ and the Woman of 

The Sermon on the Mount. 

Christ healing the Sick. 

Resurrection of the Daughter 
of Jairus. 

Christ stilling the Storm. 

Christ walking on the Sea. 

Mary anointing the Feet of 

Christ preaching on the Sea of 

Parable of the Lilies. 

Parable of the Sower. 

Parable of the Virgins. 

Parable of the Good Samari- 

Parable of the Prodigal Son— 
The Carousal. 

Parable of the Prodigal Son — 
The Swineherd. 

Parable of the Prodigal Son— 
The Return. 

Christ blessing little Children. 

Christ and the rich young 

Who is greatest in the King- 
dom of Heaven. 

Jesus in the House of Mary and 

The Tri bute Money. 

The Widow's Mite. 

The Miracle of the Loaves. 

Miraculous Draught of Fishes. 

The Transfiguration. 

The Pharisee and the Publican. 

Raising of Lazarus. 

Christ entering Jerusalem. 

Washing the Feet of the 

Christ weeping over Jerusa- 

The last Supper. 

Christ blessing the Bread. 

Christ in the Garden of Geth- 

Christ commending his Flock 
to Peter. 

The Judas Kiss. 

Christ before Pilate. 

Christ scourged. 

Christ crowned with Thorns. 

Christ the Outcast of the 

Peter denies Christ. 

Christ bearing the Cros9 

Christ arriving at Calyary. 

The Crucifixion. 


First E.ister dawn. 

The Descent from the Cross. 

The Burial of Christ. 

The Resurrection. 

$45.00 per 100. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen, 

{Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


Christ appearing: to Thomas. 

The three Marys at the se- 

Mary Magdalen at the empty 

Easter morning - . 

The journey to Emmaua- 

The ascension. 

The pentecost. 

Christ, the comforter. 

Christ, the re warder. 

Christ, the good shepherd. 

Ecco homo. 

Mater dolorosa. 

Peter healing the lame man. 

Martyrdom of Stephen. 

Co aversion of Saul. 

Angels releasing the apos- 
tles in prison. 

Death on the pale horse. 

The angel shows Jerusalem 
to John 

Dore's Illustrations of the 

(A collection of 230 views, a 
detailedlist of which wiV. be 
sent on application 'lhose 
moot 8 ntable for exhibition 
purpose* are included in the 
preceding lint.) 

The Tabernacle in the Wil- 

1. The Tabernacle and 


2. Hoiy Place and Most 


3. nigh Priest in linen robes. 

4. High Priest in "garments 

of beauty and glory." 

5. Braze u Altar and cover- 


6. Candlestick and covering. 

7. Ark and covering. 

8. Altar of Incense and cov- 


9. Brazen Laver. 

10. Table of Shew Bread. 

The Ten Commandments. 

1. Thou shalt have no other 

gods before me. 

2. Thou shalt not make unto 

thee any graven i mage 

3. Thou shalt not take trie 

name of the Lord thy 
God in vain. 

4. Remember the Sabbath 


5. Honor thy father and 

thy mother. 

6. Thou shalt not kill. 

7. Thou shalt not commit 


8. Thou shalt not steal. 

9. Thou shalt not bear false 


10. Thou shalt not covet. 

11. Moses receiving the ta- 

bles of the law. 
18. Mos^s delivering the ta- 

The Lord's Prayer. 

1. "Our father who art in 


2. "Thy will be done." 

3. "Give us this day our 
daily bread." 

4. 'Forgive us our debts." 

5. "Lead us not into temp- 


6. "Deliver us from evil." 

7. "Thine is the kingdom." 

Life of St. Paul. 

1. Martyrdom of Stephen. 

2. Conversion of Paul. 

3. Paul at Athens. 

4. Paul at Ephesus. 

5. Paul at Malta. 

6. Map of Paul's Travels. 

Seven Churches of Asia. 

1. Epbesus. 

2. Smyrna. 

3. Pergamos. 

4. Thyatira. 

5. Sardis. 

6. Philadelphia. 

7. Laodicea. 

The Prodigal Son. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

From the brilliant and well- 
known paintings by lJuhvfe, 
the celebrated French artist. 

1. The Carousal. — Riotous 


2. The Swine Herd.—" I 

perish with Hunger." 

3. The Return. "Father, I 

have sinned Again?t 
Heaven, and beiore 

Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress. 

(With descriptive leading.) 

1. Pilgrim pnd his Burden. 

2. The Shiuing Lifrht. 

3. The Slough of D spond. 

4. Pilgrim at the Gate. 

5. Christian and the Three 

Shining Ones. 

6. Pilgrim and The Lions. 

7. Christian Armed. 

8. Fight. with Apollyon. 

9. Vanity Fair. 

10. The Pilgrims Found 


11. Pilgrims and The Shep- 


12. Passing through The Wa- 


Christiana and her Children. 

(Sequel to Pilgrim's Progress, 
with descriptive reading.) 

1. The Letter. 

2. Christiana and her chil 
dren leaving City of 

3. Mercy at the Gate. 
The above Views, in styles of Crayon Photographs, 50 

4. The Shepherd Boy in the 

Valley of Humiliation. 

5. The Valley of the Shad- 

ow of Death. 

6. The Pilgrims at the house 

of Gaius. 

7. The Cave of the Giant. 

8. Death of Giant Despair. 

9. Despondency and Daugh- 

ter released Irom the 
Doubting Castle. 

10. The Land of Beulah. 

11. Christiana about to cross 

the River. 

12. Christiana borne to heav- 

en by angels. 

Life's Eventful Voyage. 

(From Langenheim's Designs.) 
In this beautiful Allegorical 
Series, the Voyage of Life is 
represented under the sinil- 
itude of a Boat, over which 
a Guardian Angel constant- 
ly hovers . 

1. Childhood— The boat is 

crowded with joyous 
little occupants. 

2. Youth— The number has 

diminished, but every 
face is radiant with joy. 

3. Manhood— is full of vig- 

or— the boat rushes on 
the rocks, but is saved 
from destruction by 
the strong arm of the 

4. Old Age- ("last scene of 

all that ends this 
htrange eventful histo- 
ry,") shows the boat 
almost motionless, 

drifting towards the 
unknown, its sole oc- 
cupant overcome by 
the infirmity ol' age, 
the Guardian Angel 
pointing upwards to 
the heaven beyond 
where the weary are at 

Cole's Voyage cf Life. 

From the celebrate d paintings 
by Thomas Cole, the distin- 
guished American Artist. 

1. Childhood. 

"Fair childhood starts, 
illumed with light. 

And pleasing visions 
trance the sight." 

2. Youth. 

" Then youth arrives. 

How fair the view ! 
How radiant imward 

shinfs the blue!" 

3. Manhood. 

" What now O Goo, thro' 

this stern s rife 
Can keep the voyager, 

save his life?" 

4. Old Age, 

•* While o'er tae dark re- 
ceding 3torm, 

Bright breaks the light 
of enaless morn." 
cents each, $45.00 per 160. 


T. H McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York, 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1-50 each, 18.00 per dozen. 

{Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 

Shakespeare's Seven Ages. 

1. The Infant. 

2. Toe School Boy. 

3. The Lover. 

4. Tne Soldier. 

5. THe .Tusiice. 

(i. The Lean and Slippered 

7. The Last Scene. 

The Gambler's Career. 

(Willi descriptive reading.) 



The first seed of the 

si'in planted in 

young mind. 
The development of the 

passion with higher 


3. Finding himself always 

the loser, he resorts to 
false play. 

4. He is detected, and 

roughly handled by his 
6, Having lost his al 1 , he 
leaves the gambling: 
nous i in despair and 
He ends his life in a mad- 
house, still occupied 
with his ruling passion. 


The Drunkard's Career. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

1. Domestic happiness-the 

greatest of earthly 

2. The temptation. " Lead 

me not into tempta- 

3. Introduction of sorrow. 

A loving heart made 

4. The rum-hole a substi- 

tute for home. 

5. Rum instead of reason. 

6. Degraded humanity. 

1. The cold shoulder by old 

8. Kumseller's gratitude- 

rejection instead of in- 

9. Pcverty and want. 

10. Robbery and murder the 

results of drunkenness. 

11. Mania a potu, the horror 

of horrors. 

12. The death that precedes 

eternal dea> h. 

Ten Nights in a Bar Room. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

1. The arrival at the "Sickle 

and Sheaf." 
Z: Joe Mogan's Little Mary 

begs him to come home. 

3. Sladd throws a glass at 

Joe Morgan and hits 

4. Joe Morgan suffering the 

horrors of Delirium 
6. Death of Joe Morgan's 
Little Mary. 

6. Frank Sla-le and Tom 

Wilkins riding off on a 

7. Willie Hammond is in- 

duced by Harvey Green 
to gamble. 

8. Harvey Green stabs Wil 

lie Hammond to death. 

9. Quarrel between Slade 

and hi 3 son Frank. 

10. Frank Slade kills his 

Father with a bottle. 

11. Meeting of the Citizens 

in the Bdr-roora.l 

12. The departure from the 

"Sickle an Sheaf." 

The Bottle. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

{From CruikShai k.s Celebrated 
Den gns.) 

1. The bottle is brought out 

lor 1 he first time. The 
husband inducer his 
wife "just to take a 
drop ' 

2. He is discharged from his 

employment for drunk- 
enness. "They pawn 
their ckthes to supply 
the bottle." 

3. An execution sweeps off 

the greater part of their 
furniture. "They com- 
fort themselves with 
the bottie." 

4. Unable to obtain employ- 

ment, they are driven 
by poverty into the 
streets to beg, and by 
this means still supply 
the bottle. 

5. Co'd, misery and want de- 

. stroy their young-est 
child. "They console 
themselves with the 

6. Fearful quarrels and bru- 

tal violence are the 
natural consequences 
of the frequent use of 
the bottle. 

7. The husband in a state of 

furious drunkenness 
kills his wife with the 
instrument of all their 

8. The bottle has done its 

work— it has destroyed 
the infant and the mo- 
ther; it has brought the 
son and daughter to 
vice and to the streets, 
and has left the father 
a hopeless maniac. 

The History of Johnny Short. 

(From Original designs by 
Beard ; with an Amusing 
Descriptive Poem.) 

1. Introduces Johnny Short 
—an unsophisticated 
young man from the 

2. Jemima, the tavern- 

keeper's pretty daugh- 
ter, of whom Johnny 
is enamored. 

3. The flashy gambler who 

captivated Jemima. 
4. Johnny i-j rejected— f.iels 
bad, and takes a drink. 

5. Continues drinking, and 
become* a drunkard. 

G. Makes his bed in the gut- 

7. Where he is disturbed bv 

an old porker. 

8. Is rescued by a Temper- 

ance man. 

9. Signs the Pledge, and 

goes to work. 

10. And becomes a reformed 


11. Family disarrangements 

of Jemima and her hus- 

12. Johnny happily married. 

The Stomach of the Drunkard. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

1. Stomach of a Temper- 

ance Man. 

2. Stomach of the Moderate 


3. Stomacn of the Drunk- 


4. Stomach after a De- 


5. Stomach of a hard Drink- 


6. Stomach of a h abitual 


7. Stomach of a Drunkard 

on the verge of the 

8. Stomach during Delirium 


William Jackson's Treat. 

(With Poem.) 

1. More Champagne! re- 

marked Win Jackson. 
Foreign stuff, with a 
genuine tax on. 

2. Bourbon again— and oh, 

I say, I'm Will Jackson. 
Hang it up till Satur- 

3. Don't you go to thinkin' 

I'm bust. 
I'm Bill Jackson, Guv, 
can't you trust? 

4. Bill goes out, and the 

next you hear 
Of his last treat, off the 
the end of a pier. 

The Drunkard's Daughter. 

With Descriptive Reading. 

1. Her mother dyinsr, she is 

left alone in the world. 

2. She endeavors to support 

herself by sewing shirts. 

3. Payment for her work is 

rt fused for alleged im- 

The above Views in styles of Crayon I*hoio§rrmpht, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 5 A 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 iter Dozen. 

(Tfiree inches in diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches ) 

4. Unable to pay the rent, 

she is turned into the 

5. In a moment of despair 

she plunges into eter- 

6. Take her up tenderly, lift 

her with care." 

The Two Paths of Virtue and 

1. Childhood. 

2. Youth. 

8. Manhood. 
4. Old age. 

The Life of a Country Boy. 

1. Leaving Home. 

2. Temptation and Fall. 

3. Farther on— Gambling. 

4. At last— The Forged 




The lll-Fated Ship. 


The Ship 

The Ship sailing with 

Fair Wind. 
The Commencement 

Heitrhtof the Storm. 

5. The Ship on Fire! 

6. The Raft.— Saved I 



The Life of a Ship. 

1. Ship leaving Port. 

2. Ship amonif Icebergs 

3. Ship on Fire. 

4. Ship lost— crew saved in 

b )ats. 

Tarn O'Shanter. 

(Rob't Burns.) 

Tani'swife "nursing her 

Tam carousing with Sou- 

3. Tarn mounts "gray mare 

Thj witches dance at 

Alloway Kirk. 
"Out the hellish legion 

Tain's gray mare Meg 

loses her tail. 

Cotter's Saturday Night. 

(Rob't Burns.) 

L "The toil-worn cotter" 
returning from his 

2. His little children meet 

him with noise and glee. 

3. " Their eldest hope, their 

Jenn y, woman grown ." 

4. Jenny's lover— "a strap- 

ping youth." 

5. Youth's te-der tale of 


6. Family worship. The big 

Hall Bible. 

Uncle Tom's Cabin. 

With descriptive re ading.) 
(1. George Harris taking 

leave of his wife. 
3. An Evening in Uncle 
Tom's Cabin. 

3. Escape of Eliza and Child 

on the Ice. 

4. Uncle Tom Sold and leav- 

ing his lamily. 

5. Eva makes a friend of 

Uncle Tom. 

6. Uncle Tom saves Eva 

from drowning, 
, 7. George Harris resists the 
Slave Hunters. 

8. Eva and Topsy. 

9. Eva reading to Unc'.e 

10 Eva's Dying Farewell. 

11. Legree's cruelty to Uncle 


12. Death of Uncle Tom. 

A Visit From Santa Claus. 

(With Poem.) 

" The Children were nes- 
tled all snug in their 

"A miniature sleigh and 
eight tiny reindeer." 

"And he looked like a 
peddler just opening 
his pack." 

" Merry Christmas to all. 
and to all a good night." 

How Persimmons Took 
Cah ob Der Baby. 

(With P<.em.) 
Persimmons and der bat 

Persimmons' Granny. 

3. Persimmons with the 

baby on the raft. 

4. The mother finds he- 


Irving's Rip Van Winkle. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

1. Rip Pitying wi.h the Chil- 


2. Rip a i the Village Inn. 

3. His Scolding Wife. 

4. Rip on the Mountains. 

5. Rip returns home after a 

nap of twenty years. 

6. Rip relating his story. 

The New Tale of a Tub. 

(With Poem.) 

1. Opening— the Bengal T 

2. Bengal Ease. 

3. The Artful D^dge. 

4. Look before you Leap. 

5. UnderCover. 
6. The Climax of the Tail .' 

The above Views in styles of Crayon Photograph*, 




Dore's "Paradise Lost." 

(The entire series consists of 
50 view.", a list of which will 
be sent if wished. The fol- 
lowing 12 views comprise the 
m'ist desirable.) 

The infernal Serpent and 

Irs host of rebel Angels. arch fiend chained on 

the Buruing Lake. 
Satan at gates of Hell. 
Sa an viewing Paradise. 

Finds i c a happy rural seat 

of various views. 

5. Adam and Eve refreshing 

ttiemselvesatthe fountain 

6. Raphael's interview with 

Adam and Eve. 

7. First fight or' Michael and 

Gabriel against Satan and 

his Angels. 
God creates fishes and fowls, 
hatan re-en ers Paradise at 

night involved in a mist. 
Satai finds the Serpent 

The Serpent has beguiled 

Eve tj eat of the forbidden 

fruit and slinks back to 

the thicket. 
12. Sin and Death going on their 

mission to destroy. 




Dore's "Dante's Inferno." 

$114 00 per SPt-Finely Col- 

ored Photographic Slides. 
$38.00 per • set— Uncolored 

Crayon Photographic 


Dore's "Ancient Mariner." 


$57. 00 per set— Finely Colored 
Photographic Slides. 

$19.00 per set— Uncolored 
Crayon Photographic 

A Leap for Life. 

(With Poem.) 
New and very Dramatic. 

1. "There stood the boy with 

dizzy brain. 
Between the sea and sky. 

2. " A rifle grasped 

And aimed it at his son. 

3. "That only chance your life 

can save ; 
Jump, jump, boy ? " 

4. He sank — he rose — he lived— 

he moved — 
And for the ship struck out. 

The Road to Ruin. 

1. College Card Party. 

2. Betting at the Races. 

3. The Arrest for Forgery. 

4. A Struggle for Existence. 

5. The End at Hand. 

O cents each, $-45.00 per 100. 

" T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York, 

Fine Colored Photographs, $ 1 .~>o each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

(Three inches in diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


1. The Sun, with all the 
Planets and their Satel- 

t. Comparative sizes of the 
Sua and Planets. 

8. Truoand Mean place of 
a Planet in itswrbit. 

4. Law ot Refract on, as ap- 
plied to Astronomical 

6. Parallels, Meridians, and 
Zones of the Earth and 
other Planets. 

6. Inclination of the Axis 

of the Planets Venus, 
the Earth, Mars, Jupi- 
ter and aturn. 

7. Phases and apparent Di- 

mensions of Venus at 
its extnme and mean 
distance from the 

8. Earth's Annual Motion 

around the Sun— show- 
ing ihe twelve Constel- 
lations and tho sign of 
the Zodiac. 

9. Eclipses. 

10. Tides. 

11. Inclination of the Moon's 


12. Causes of the Moon's 


13. Telescopic view of the 

Full Moon. 

14. Telescopic- view of the 

Moon past the last 

15. Telescopic view of the 

Moun tains of the Moon; 

very highly magnified. 

18. Telescopic view of Mars. 

17. Telescopic view of Jupi- 


18. Telescopic view of Sat- 


19. Telescopic view of the 

Comet of 1811. 

20. Telescopic view of a por- 

tion of the Milky Way, 
showing- Star Clusters, 
or Resotvable Nebula'.. 

The above Set of 20 Views, 
uith descriptive Lecture, 
$25 00. 

Additional Astronomical Il- 

21. System of Ptolemy. 

22. System of Tycho Brahe. 

23. Egyptian Zodiac. 

24. The Sun compiled from 

several dates. 

25. Sun spots and faculge. 

26. Sun spots, 1872. 

27. Sun spots, 1873. 

28. Sun spots (Naysmith). 

29. Solar prominences 1872. 

30. Solar prominences 1873 

31. Total Eclipse of Sun, 18K9. 

32. Total Eclipse of Sun, 1870 







Total Eclipse of Sun, (See 
La Rue). 

34. Solar cyclone (Secchi), 


35. Willow leaf appearance, 

3G. Spectra of Sun, Chromo- 
sphere, Prominences 

and Corona. 
Spectroscopic indications 

of Rapid Motion of 

Apparent size of the Sun, 

seen from the principal 

Map of the Moon. 
40. Comparative size of the 

Etrth and Moon'sorbir. 
The Earth as seen from 

the Moon. 
M on's Craters, 1872. Tor- 

ricelli, etc. 
Moon's Craters, 1872. Aga- 

tharchide-, etc. 

44. Moon's Crater*, 1872. Cas- 

sini, etc. 

45. Mo6n's Craters, 1873. Lin- 

ne, etc. 

46. Moon's Craters. Caper- 

nicus (Naysmith). 

47. Moon's Craters, Environs 

of Tycho. 

48. Moon's Nodes, Eclipses, 


49. Moon's first quarter. 

50. Mars and Jupiter and As- 


51. Eclipses and passages of 

the sattl ites of Jupiter 
seen trom theearth. 

52. Saturn, bird's eye view, 

rin«r system. 

53. Saturn, position of rings, 


54 Saturn, luminous points 

visible near the period 
of the disappearance of 

55 Saturn, and Earth ; com- 

parative size. 
K6. Uranus and Neptune. 

57. Direct and retrograde 

motion of Mercury and 

58. Comet; Dor ati's, 1858. 

59. Comet; Donati's, 1859. 

60. Come ; Donati's, Head. 

61. Comet; Coggia's, 1874. 

62. Noith circum polar stars, 

extending about 6U de- 
grees from the Pole. 

63. Orion and adjacent con- 


64. Nebu'ae; in Orion, 1859- 


65. Nebulae; in Orion, 1874. 

central part. 

66. Nebula;; in Andromeda, 


67. Nebulae; in Lyra, 1874, 


68. Nebulae; in Leo, dumb 

Nebula?; in Leo, elliptical 

Nebula? ; in Virgo, spiral. 
Nebulae; in Canes Vena- 

tici, spiral. 



trifld, 1874. 
in Hercules, 




72. Nebula; 

73. Clusters 

Seasons, length of days, 

The Eirth and Seasons. 

77. Refraction, paral'ax, 

light and heat. 

78. Ecliptic Chart. 

79. Discovery of Planet. 

80. Visible Heavens, Jan. 21 

to April 17. 

81. Visible Heavens, April 

18 to July 21. 

82. Visib'e Heavens, July 22 

to Oct. 31. 

83. Visible Heavens, Nov. 1 

to Jan. 20. 

84. Celestial Hemisphere, 

No it hern. 

85. Celestial Hemisphere, 


86. Construction of Reflect- 

ing Telescopes. 

87. Lord Rosse's Telescope. 

88. Sir William Herschel's 


89. iDteriorof Astronomical 

(See "Additional Scientific.") 

Rev Iving Astronomical Dia- 
grams, with Rack Work 

(With descriptive reading.) 

$40.00 Per f et of lO 

slides In Box. 

(Ihese xlides are only fur- 
nished Colored.) 

1. The Solar System, show- 

ing th3 Revolution of 
all the Planets, with 
their Satellites, round 
the i-un. 

2. The Earth's Annual Mo- 

tion round the Sun, 
showing the Parallel- 
ism ot its axis, thus 
producing the Seasons. 

3. The cause of Spring and 

Neap 'lides, and the 
Moon's Phases, during 
its revolution. 

4. The Apparent Direct and 

Retrograde Motion of 
Venus or Mercury, at d 
also its Stationary Ap- 
pear 'nee. 

5. The Earth's Rotundity, 

proved by a ship sail- 
ing r und the Globe, 
and a line drawn from 
the eye of an observer 
placed on au emin- 

6. The Eccentric Revolu- 

tion of a Comet round 
the Sun, and the ap- 
pearance of its Tail at 
different points of its 

7. The Diurnal Motion of 

the Earth, showing the 
Rising and Setting of 

The above Views, in srvle of Crayon rhotog-raphi^ 50 cents each, 845.00 per 100. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

slider 4x7 indies.) 
Additional Geological 

{Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in 


the Sun, illustrating the 
Causes of Day and Night, 
by the Earth's Kotation 
upon its Axis. ■ 

S. The Annual Motion of the 
Earth round the Sun, 
with the Monthly Luna- 
tions of the Moon. 

9. The Various Eclipses of 
the Sun with the Transit 
of Venus ; the Sun ap- 
pears as seen thro 1 a 
10. The Various Eclipses of 
the Moon ; the Moon 
appears as seen thro 1 a 

The above Revolving As- 
tronomical Diagrams for sale 
separately, at following prices : 

. 1- 






- 5.00 


- 3.50 


- 3.50 


- 7.00 

4— 4.00 





10— 3.50 


1. Decomposition of Light 

by prism. 

2. Comparative intensity of 

heating, luminous and 
chemically active Rays. 

3. Fraunhofer's Map of Solar 


4. The Spectroscope. 

5. Spectra of the Sun, Beta 

Cygni and Hydrogen. 

6. Spectra of Potassium, Ru- 

bidium, Sodium, and 

7. Spectra of Carbon, Comet 

H. (1868), Spark and 

8. Spectra of Aldebaran and 

Alpha Orionis. 

9. Kirchoff's Map (from 194 to 
, 220) and Rutherford's 

Photograph of same. 

10. Spectra of Chlorophyll, 

Chloride of Uranium, 
Magenta and Blood. 

11. Gassiofs Spectroscope. 

12. Huggin's Map of Metallic 

Lines, from 320 to 2790. 

13. Huggin's Map of Metallic 

Lines, from 2790 to 5250. 

14. Hugcrin's Star Spectros- 


15. Map of Solar Spectrum, 

from 38 to 163. 

16. Map of Solar Spectrum, 

from 162 to 287. 

17. Map of Solar Spectrum, 

from 283 to 406. 

18. Coincidence of Spectrum 

of Iron with 65 of the 
Frannhofer Lines. 

19. Spectra of the Sun, Chro- 
^ mospHere, Prominence 

and Corona. 

20. The Atmospheric Lines. 

(See also "Additional Scientific." 




1. Reflection of Light. 

2. Formation of Image 

Plain Mirror. 

3. Formation of Image 

Convex Mirror. 

4. Formation of *Image 

Concave Mirror. 

5. Foci of Concave Mirrors. 

6. Refraction of Light. 

7. Laws of Refraction and 

total Reflection. 

8. Refraction in Body with 

Parallel Sides. 

9. Forms of Lenses. 

10. Formation of Image 

Double Convex. 

11. Formation of Image 


12. Formation of Image 

Concave Lens. 

13. Spherical Aberration. 

14. Action of Prism — Chroma- 

tic Dispersion. 

15. Chromatic Aberration — 

Achromatic Prism and 

16. Diagram to explain Wave 


17. Double Refraction— Iceland 

spar— Nichol Prism. 

18. Polariscope, etc. 

19. Colored Rings in uniaxial 

Crystals with polarized 

20. Colored Rings in unan- 

nealed glass Cube. 

(Diagram with movements 
showing Wave Motion in its 
application to the Laws of 
"Light," $5.00.) 

(See also " Additional Scientific." 




















The Geological Record. 
Ideal Section of the 

Earth's Crust. 
Thickness of the Earth's 

Section of a Volcano in 


5. Fingal's Cave. 

6. Grotto of Antiparos. 

7. Glacier, Mount Rose, 

Glacier Tables. 
Coral Island. 

10. Corals 

11. Rain Drop Marks. 
Pterichthys. Coccostes, 

Fossil Fern, Impression of. 
Forest of the Coal Period. 
Ichthyosaurus, Plesiosau- 

rus and Pterodactyle. 
Megatherium Skeleton. 
Fossil Footmarks. 
20. The Mammoth Restored. 

The above Set of 20 Views, 
$25 00. 

Skeleton of Plesiosauras. 



Tracks (The Stone Books). 

Bone Cavern (W irks worth, 

Skeleton of Mastodon. 

Pentacrimites Briareus. 

Apiocrinites and Actino- 


Lava Arch, Iceland. 

Foraminifera (from Atlan- 
tic Soundings). 

Dinornis ManteJii. 

Section of the Cavern of 
Gailenreuth (Hartz). 

Sandstone Columns in Sax- 

Skull of Mosasaurus. 

Temple of Serapis (Puzzu- 

The Dodo (an extinct 

Convoluted strata. 

Skeleton of Ichthyosau- 

Diplacanthus striatus. 

Ideal Geological 


Silurian Period. 
Devonian Period. 
Transition Period. 
Carboniferous Period. 
Forest of Coal Period. 
Permian Period. 
Triassic Period. 
Conchyl ian Sub-Period. 
Saliferous Period. 
Lower Oolite Period. 
Lower Cretaceous Period. 
Cretaceous Period. 
Eocene Period. 
Miocene Period. 
Drift Period. 
Recent Period. 

Extinct Animals. 

(With descriptive reading.) 

1. Plesiosaurus, Teleosaurus, 

Ichthyosaurus, Penta- 
crinites, Ammonites, 

2. Megalosaurus, Pterodac- 


3. Iguanadon, Hylseosaurus. 

4. Anoplotherium Commune, 

Anoplotherium Gracile, 

5. Megatherium, Glyptodon. 

6. Elephas Primigeneons, Hy- 

aena Spelsea, Hippotamns 
Major, Ursus Spelseus, 
Machairodus Latidens. 

The above Views in styles of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

(Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 

Anatomy and 

1. Human Skeleton. 

2. Human Skull. 

3. Section of the Spine, etc. 

4. Teeth, structure, etc. 

5. Muscles, front view. 

6. Muscles, back view. 

7. Muscles of the head, neck 

aod face. 
The Digestive Organs. 

Stomach, Liver, Pancreas. 
The Thoracic Duct. 
Heart and Lungs. 
Diagram of Circulation. 

14. Skin, structure of. 

15. Brain and Spinal Chord. 
Nervous System. 
Fifth pair of Nerves. 
Facial Nerves. 
Diagram of the Eye. 
Anatomy of the Ear. 

The above 20 Views with De- 
scriptive Lecture, $25.01). 
(See Lecture Set, " Human 
Physiology," 52 views; also 
335 views of Anatomy among 
the " Additional Scientific") 










Bear, Grizzly. 

" Polar. 

Bird of Paradise. 
Boa Constrictor. 

Flying Fish. 
Gall Fly. 
Humming Bird. 

Itch Insect. 

The above Views in style of 

Jelly Fish. 
Louse. t 
Musk Ox. 
Plant Louse. 
Prairie Dog. 
Rattle Snake. 
Saw Fish. 
Saw Fly. 

Sea Horse. 
Sea Lion. 
Silk Worm. 

Skeleton of Man and Monkey. 
Star Fish. 

Sword Fish. 


(See Lecture Set, " Walk in the 
Zoo," 48 Views.) 


1. Parts of a Plant. 

2. Germination. 

3. Roots. 

4. Buds and Leaves. 

5. Flowers and Inflorescence. 

6. Stamens and Pistils. 

7. Exogenous Structure. 

8. Crowfoot Family— Colum- 

9. Pink Family. [bine, etc. 

10. Tobacco. 

11. Clover. 

12. Apple. 

13. Rose. 

14. Melon. 

15. Composite Family— Chic- 

ory and Caliopsis. 

16. Oak. 

17. Fir and Hemlock Spruce. 

18. Endogenous Structure. 

19. Date Palm. 

20. White Garden Lily. 

The above Set of 20 Views, $25. 

Additional Botany. 

Almond, Flower and Fruit. 

Banyan Tree. 

Blackberry, Flower and Fruit. 

Black Pepper. 











Figs and Olives. 






Lily, Japanese. 

" Johnsoni. 

" of the Valley. 

'• Pond. 
Magnolia and Passion Flower. 

Peruvian Bark. 
Pine Apple. 
Pitcher Plani. 
Stock Gilliflower. 
Strawberry, Flowers and Fruit. 

Venus Fly-trap. 

Natural Phenom- 

(With descriptive reading. 'v 

1. Rainbow. 

2. Aurora Borealis. 
Will o' the Wisp. 
Water Spouts. 
Sand Storm. 
Falls of Niagara. 



8. Coral Reefs, 

9. Glacier, Sea of Ice. 

10. Icebergs. 

11. Volcano. 

12. Prairie on Fire. 


1. "Primary Forms. 

2. Regular System. 

3. Quadratic System. 

4. Hexagonal System. 

5. Rhombic System. 

6. Monoclinic System. 

7. Triclinic System. 

8. Ice Flowers (Tyndall). 

9. Snow Crystals. 
10. Ice Crystals. 

Crayon 1'Jiotograplis, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 

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Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18,00 per Dozen. 

(Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in slider 4x7 indies.) 
Nineveh and Babylon. 

(From Layard's Work.) 

1. Palace of Sennacherib. 

2. Entrance to a Temple. 

3. do do 

4. do do 

5. Process of Removing the 

Sculptured Slabs. 

6. Sennacherib on Throne. 

7. Pul or Tiglath Pileser in 

his Chariot. 

8. Jewish Captives. 

9. Warriors Driving over their 


10. Flaying a Prisoner alive. 

11. Besieging a city. 

12. Removal of sculpture of a 

colossal Bull. 

13. Tools and workmen for 

moving do. 

14. Scales, etc. — Illustrating 

system of weights. 

15. Bottles of Glass and 


16. Pitcher of Soapstone. 

17. Terra-Cotta Tablet of In- 
dian Dog. 

Engraved Cylinder and 

Coffins of glazed earthen- 

Cuneiform characters of 
the inscriptions ; with 
parallel columns, show- 
ing the same names in 
Hebrew and English. 



Assyrian Antiquities. 

1. Nisroch. 

2. The Great King. 

3. Nimroud. 

4. Expulsion of Evil by 

Good Spirit. 

5. Plan of Babylon. 

6. King putting out Eyes of 


7. Sardanapalus and Altar. 

8. Statue of Cyrus. 

9. King on Throne with At- 


10. Sennacherib. 

11. Ruins of Babylon. 

12. Ruins of Sue. 

13. Mount Ararat. 

14. Birs Nimroud. 

15. Source of Tigris. 

16. TTrfah. 

17. Hamadan and Ruins of 

Castle Darius. 

18. Ruins of Persepolis. 

19. Interior of Caravanserai. 
JO. Great Mosque of Urfah. 

Egyptian Antiquities. 

1. Wine Press. 

2. Royal Boat. 

3. Armor. 

4. Cooking Utensils. 

5. A Harper. 

6. Chair from Tomb of 


7. Golden Ewer and Basin 

from ditto. 

8. Brick Making. 

9. The Mummied Bull Apis. 
10. Typical Heads Greek, 

Assyrian, and Egyptian. 
Necklace and Earrings of 

Mencs, the first Pharaoh, 

2750 b. c. 
Judgment of the Dead. 

13. Mummy Cases. 

14. Couch. 
Signet Rings. 

19. Workers in Metal. 

20. Great Rock Temple. 






Grecian Antiquities. 

1. Plan of Athens. 

2. Ancient Athens Restored 

3. Ruins of Athens. 

4. The Pyreeus. 

5. Mars Hill. 

6. Philosopher's Garden. 

7. Ruins of the Parthenon. 

8. The Parthenon restored. 

9. Temple of Jupiter 


10. Oracle at Delphi. 

11. Sacrifice to Neptune. 

12. Sarifice to Mars. 

13. Statue of Pallas Athense. 

14. Olympian Games. 

15. Grecian Warriors. 

16. Grecian Chariot. 

17. Grecian Dwelling. 

18. Grecian Ceremony before 


19. The Areopagus. 

20. The Assembly of Gods. 

The Old Roman World. 

(With Descriptive Reading.) 


of the Roman 


2. Cornelia and her Jewels. 

3. A Roman Chariot Race. 

4. The Vintage Festival. 

5. Death of Csesar. 

6. Roman Prisoners Passing 

under the Yoke. 

7. A Roman Feast. 

8. Antony and Cleopatra. 

9. Gladiators Going to the 

0. The Victorious Gladiator's 

,1. Destruction of Pompeii. 
.2. The Wild Beasts and their 

Victims in the Coliseum. 




(From Bishop Kip's Work.) 

1. Ground Plan. 

2. A Gallery. 

3. Tomb of Valeria. 

4. Tomb of Gemella. 

5. Tomb of Lannus, Christian 


6. Tomb of Victoria, Chris- 

tian Martyr. 

7. Tomb of Veneria, the wool 
carder, showing the im- 

plements of his trade. 

8. Antique Lamp sculptured 

on a Tomb, with symbol 
of Fish, and Coilstant- 
inian monogram. 

9. Signet Ring, with symbol 

of ship, fish, dove. 
10. Sketch of Painting found 
in the Catacombs — 
" Christ the Good Shep- 

Chinese Habits and 

1. Street in Canton. 

2. Temple of Buddha. 

3. Great Temple at Houan. 

4. Porcelain Tower, Nanking. 

5. Apartment in a Mandarin's 

Mandarin paying a visit of 

Marriage Procession. 
Feeding silk worms. 
Itinerant Barber. 
Opium Smoker. 
Kite Flying. 
Chinese Cemetery. 



Map of United States. 

" British Isles. 

" Europe. 

" Asia. 

" Palestine. 

" London. 

" Paris. 

" Rome Ancient. 

" Rome Modern. 

" Jerusalem. 

" Pisa. 

" The River Nile. 

" Northern Italy. 

" Florence. 

" The Walls of Rome. 
Plan of the Vatican. 
Ground Plan of St. Peters. 
Plan of Waterloo. 

"Additional Scientific" 

(A Detailed Catalogue of whi-ch 
will be sent on receipt of 10 cts.) 

Anatomy, 335 views. 

Astronomy, 300 views. 

Heat, 260 views. 

Hydrostatics and Hydrody- 
namics, 60 views. 

Light and Optics, 300 views. 

Magnetism and Electricity, 

Mechanics, 100 views. 

Pneumatics, 90 views. 

Sound, 177 views. 

Spectrum Analysis, 100 views. 

The above Views in style of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photograplis, $ 1.50 each, $1S.OO per Dozen. 

(Three inches in diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


Landing of Columbus, 1492. 

Mexico conquered by Cortez, 

De Soto discovering the Mis- 
sissippi, 1541. 

Landing at Jamestown, 1607. 

Smith rescued by Pocahontas, 

Landing of Hendrick Hudson, 

Marriage of Pocahontas, 1613. 

Embarkation of the Pilgrims, 

Landing of the Pilgrims, 1620. 

March of Miles Standish, 1620. 

Landing of Roger Williams, 

Gov. Stuyvesant destroying the 
Summons to surrender, 1664. 

Penn's Treatv with the In- 
dians, 1682. 

Braddock's Defeat, 1755. 
Washington at FortDuquesne, 

Death of Wolf e, 1759. 
Patrick Henry's Address, 1765. 
Boston Massacre, 1770. 
Boston Tea Party, 1773. 
Washington going to the First 

Congress, 1774. 
First Prayer in Congress, 1774. 

Battle of Lexington, 1775. 

Struggle on Concord Bridge, 

Betreat of the British from 
Concord, 1775. 

Putnam leaving the Plough. 

Putnam's Escape. 

Capture of Ticondero«a, 1775. 

Washington taking Command 
of the Army, 1775. 

Battle of Bunker Hill, 1775. 

Death of Montgomery, 1775. 

Evacuation of Boston, 1776. 

Battle of Fort Moultrie, 1776. 

Drafting the Declaration of 
Independence, 1776. 

Signing the Declaration of In- 
dependence, 1776. 

Signatures to the Declaration. 

Battle of Long Island, 1776. 

Washington crossing the Dela- 
ware, 1776. 

Battle of Trenton, 1776. 

Battle of Princeton, 1777. 

Battle of Bennington, 1777. 

Battle of Germautown, 1777. 

Battle of Saratoga, 1777. 

Surrender of Burgoyne, 1777. 

Washington and Congress at 
Valley Forge, 1777. 

The Prayer at Valley Forge, 

Battle of Monmouth, 1778. 

Moll Pitcher at Monmouth, 

Massacre of Wyoming, 1778. 

Capture of Stony Point, 1779. 

Action between the Serapis and 
Bon Homme Richard, 1779. 

Battle of King's Mountain, 

Gen. Marion and the British 

Officer, 1780. 
Treason of Arnold, 1780. 
Capture of Andre, 1780. 
Beading the Death-warrant of 

Andre, 1780. 
Battle of the Cowpens, 1781. 
Lee's Cavalry at Guilford C. 

H., 1781. 
Battle of Eutaw Springs, 1781. 
Surrender of C'ornwallis, 1781. 
Evacuation of New York, 1783. 
American Army entering New 

York, 1783. 
Washington resigning his 

Commission, 1783. 

Fac-simile of Washington's 

Letter, 1785. 
Constitutional Convention, 

Inauguration of Washington, 

The First Cabinet, 1789. 
Gen. Wayne defeats the Miami 

Indians, 1794. 
First Congressional Fracas 

(from an antique Caricature), 

Death-bed of Washington, 

Hamilton and Burr, 1804. 
Decatur's Conflict at Tripoli, 

Arrest of Burr, 1806. 
Battle of Tippecanoe, 1811. 
Constitution and Guerriere, 

United States and Macedonian, 

Death of Capt. Lawrence, 1813. 
Capture of Ft. George, 1813. 
Massacre at Ft. Minis, 1813. 
Com. Perry at Lake Erie, 1813. 
Death of Tecumseh, 1813. 
Gen. Jackson and Weather- 
ford, the Indian Chief, 1814. 
Battle of Chippewa, 1814. 
McDonough's Victory on Lake 

Champlain, 1814. 
Battle of Plattsburg Bay, 1814. 
Battle of New Orleans, 1815. 
Battle with the Seminoles,1835. 

Battle of Resaca de la Palma, 

Battle of Buena Vista, 1847. 
Battle of Contreras. 1847. 
Storming of Chapultepec, 1847. 
Scott entering Mexico, 1S48. 

Fort Sumter in Peace, 1861. 
Bombardment of Ft. Sumter, 

Mass. Regiment passing thro' 

Baltimore. 1861. 
Assassination of Ellsworth, 

Ellsworth Revenged, 1861. 
The above Views in style of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, S45. OO per 100, 

Battle of Rich Mountain, 1861. 
Battle of Bull Run, 1861. 
Plan of Bull Run. 
Battle of Wilson's Creek, 1861. 
Battle of Ball's Bluff, 1861. 
Bombardment of Port Royal, 

Battle of Mill Creek, 1R62. 
Battle of Roanoke Island, 1862. 
Capture of Ft. Donelson, ie62. 
Battle of Pea Ridge, 1862. 
The Monitor and Merrimac, 

BirdVeye View of Fortress 

Battle of Newbern, 1862. 
Battle of Kelly's Ford, 1862. 
Bombardment of Islaud No. 

10, 1862. 
Battle of Shiloh, 1862. 
Bombardment of Ft. Pulaski, 

Capture of New Orleans, 1862. 
Battle of Williamsburg, 1862. 
Battle of Fair Oaks, 1862. 
Attack of Gunboats on Mem- 
phis, 1862. 
Battle of Malvern Hill. 1862. 
Battle of Chantilly, 1S62. 
Battle of Antietam, 1862. 
Battle of Fredericksburg, 1862. 

around Flag of 8th Ohio. 
Battle of Murfreesboro, 1862. 
Siege of Vicksburg, 1863. 
Battle of Gettysburg, 1863. 
Siege of Port Hudson, 1863. 
Battle of Chickamauga, 1863. 
Battle of Lookout Mt. 1863. 
Assault on Fort Wagner, 1S63. 
Battle of Knoxville, 1863. 
Battle of the Wilderness, 1864. 
Siege of Petersburg, 1S64. 
Kearsage and Alabama, 1864. 
Battle of Mobile Bay, 1864. 
Bombardment of Ft. Morgan, 

Capture of Atlanta, 1864. 
Sherman's March, 1864. 
Capture of Savannah, 1864. 
Capture of Ft. Fisher, 1864. 
Surrender of Lee, 1865. 
Assassination of Lincoln, 1865. 
Capture of Jeff. Davis, 1865. 

Army Scenes and Inci- 

Picket Line. 

Return from Picket Duty. 
In Line for Soup. 
Soldier on Duty. 
Soldier's Home. 
Woman's Mission. 
Home from the War. 
American Flag. 
Eagle on Shield. 
Liberty and Banner. 
Tramp", tramp, the Boys are 
Marching— Set of two slides ; 

1. Interior of Confed. Prison; 

2. Union Army to the Res- 

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Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, 

{Three inches diameter ; each view mounted in 
Life of Garfield. ENGLISH HISTORY. 

Battle of Shrewsbury, 1403. 

Mnrder of the Princes in the 
Tower, 1483. 

Marriage of Henry VIII. and 
Anne Boleyn, 1533. 

Last moments of Mary, Queen 
of Scots, 1587. 

Charles I. parting with his 
Children, 1649. 

Cromwell dissolving the Par- 
liament, 1654. 

Cromwell refusing the Crown, 

Defoe in the Pillory, 1702. 

Battle of Trafalgar, 1805. 

Quatre Bras, 1815. 

Relief of Lucknow, 1857. 

Charles I. 

Duke of Wellington. 

Lady Jane Grey. 

Lord Nelson. 

Prince of Wales. 

Queen Anne. 

Queen Anne Boleyn. 

Queen Elizabeth. 

Queen Mary ("Bloody Mary"). 

Queen Mary of Scots. 

Queen Victoria. 

$18. Of) per Dozen. 

slider 4x7 inches.) 

Young Garfield on the Tow- 

Garfield at Battle of Chicka- 

Garfield taking Oath at In- 

The Shooting of Garfield. 

Mrs. Smith supporting Gar- 

Garfield in Bed at White 

Arrest of Assassin. 

Guiteau in Prison Cell. 

Garfield in Car going to Long 

The Cottage at Long Branch. 

Garfield and Wife at Cottage 

Death-bed of Garfield. 

After Death. A Brave Strug- 
gle ended. 

The Catafalque of Garfield, 

Catafalque and Funeral Car. 

Garfield's Mother praying be- 
side Catafalque. 

People viewing Body of Gar- 

Lawnfield— Garfield's Home, 
near Mentor. 

Garfield's Letter to his Mother. 

Garfield's Favorite Hymn. 

Portrait of Garfield. 

Portrait of Mrs. Garfield. 

Portrait of Garfield's Mother. 

Portrait of Guiteau. 

Garfield Family Group. 

Guiteau on the Scaffold. 

Drake's Ode to the 
American Flag. 

(With Poem.) 
.. "When Freedom from her 
Mountain Height"— The 
Banner in the Sky. * 

2. "Majestic Monarch of the 

Cloud" — American Eagle. 

3. "Flag of the Brave, thy 

Folds shall fly "—Battle 
of Princeton. 

4. " And, when the Cannon- 

mouthings loud" — Battle 
of Chippewa. 

5. ' • Flag of the Seas ! on 

Ocean Wave."— Battle of 
Plattsburg Bay. 

6. "Flag of the Free Heart's 

Hope and Home" — The 
Star-spangled Banner. 

Life of Washington. 

1. The Cherry Tree Incident. 

2. Young Washington as a 


3. Courtship of Washington. 

4. Washington Crossing the 


5. The Pi-ayer at Valley Forge. 

6. The Inaugural Address of 


7. Lafayette at Mt. Vernon. 

8. Last Moments of Washing- 



St. Patrick going to Tara, 

A. D. 432. 
Battle of Ciontarf, 1014. 
Death of Brian Boru, 1014. 
Marriage of Strongbow and 

Eva, 1169. 
Siege of Limerick, 1651. 
John Philpot Curran. 
Robert Emmet. 
Lord Edw. Fitzgerald. 
Henry Grattan. 
Daniel O'Cormell. 
Chas. S. Parnell. 
Sarsfield, Earl of Lucan. 
Wolf Tone. 


Storming of the Bastille, 1789. 

Louis XVI. and the Mob in 
Tuileries, 1792. 

Napoleon Crossing the Alps, 

Battle of Austerlitz, 1805. 

Napoleon at Sommo Sierra. 

Battle of Wagram, 1809. 

Battle of Waterloo, 1815. 

Napoleon parting with the Old 
Guard, 1815. 

Napoleon parting with his 
Son, 1815. 

Napoleon at St. Helena, 1815. 

Death of Napoleon, 1821. 

Napoleon's Clemency to the 

Napoleon visiting the Ambu- 

Barnave, Deputy, 1793. 

Camille Desmoulins. 

Charlotte Corday. 

Dan ton. 

Empress Eugenie. 

Joan of Arc. 

Louis XVI. 

Louis XVII. 

Madame Elizabeth. 

Madame Roland. 


Marie Antoinette. 

Marshal Ney. 


Napoleon I. 

Napoleon HI. 



St. Just. 

Additional Historical Subjects. 

United States History. 

Sabbath in 


way to 

Puritans' First 

John Brown on 

Destruction of Gosport 

Struggle on the Bridge at Man- 

Battle of Cedar Mountain. 
" " Chancellorsville. 

Farragut at Mobile Bay. 

Deathbed of Lincoln. 

Barbara Freitchie. 


Parting of Sons of Edward rV. 
The Princes in the Tower. 
Mary Stuart and Rizzio. 
Mary Stuart mourning over 

Deathbed of Queen Elizabeth. 
Meeting of Wellington and 

Nelson on the San Josef. 
Death of Nelson. 
Princess Elizabeth. 
Earl of Essex. 
Sir Walter Raleigh. 
Henry VIII. 


Roll Call— Reign of Terror. 

Death of Marat. 

Charlotte Corday at Prison 

Marie Antoinette at Trianon. 
Louis XVI. and Family in 

Family of Louis XVI. awaiting 

Marie Antoinette in Prison. 
Marie Antoinette before the 

Marie Antoinette on her way to 

Napoleon at the Pyramids. 
Napoleon on board the Belle- 

Empress Josephine. 
Marie Louise. 


From Designs by Bore. 

$148.50 per set— Finely Colored 
Photographic Slides. 

$49.50 per set— Uncolored Cray- 
on Photographic Slides. 

A detailed list of the above 99 
Views sent on application. 

The above Views in styles of Crayon Bhotographs, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

(Three inches diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


(Photographed from Choice Engravings of the Masterpieces of prominent Artists.) 

Absorbed in Robinson Crusoe. 


After the Storm. 

Age and Infancy. Marshall. 

Age of Gallantry. Boughton. 

Age of Gold. 

Agnus Dei. 

Alarm, The. Detaille. 

Alexander and Diogenes. Land- 

All that was left of the Home- 
ward Bound. Riviere. 

Almee, Dancing Girl. Geronie. 

Alone at last. Tofans. 

Always speak the truth. Nicol. 

Amateur Quartette. 

American Eagle on National 

American Flag. 

American Railway Station. 

Amour Sharpening his Darts. 

Ancient Custom. Gerome. 

Ancient Greek Costume. 

Angel Choir. Reynolds. 

Angel of Light. 

Angel of Peace. Katilbach. 

Angle of Purity. 

Appian Way, Rome. Boulanger. 

Apple Dumplings. Neslie. 

Apple Gathering. Thompson. 

Aquarium. Brochart. 

Arabian Advance Post. Schreyer 

Arab Outpost. Schreyer. 

Arab Sheik Travelling. Schreyer 

Aurora. Hamon. 


Babes in the Wood. Chant. 

Baby's Better. Staples. 

Baptism of the Covenanters. 

Barber, The. Fitzgerald. 

Barber Shop of Licinius, Rome. 

Barcarolle by Moonlight. Gleyre 

Bargaining for a Horse. Mount. 

Basket of Croquemitaine. 

Bassanio and Portia. 

Beatrice Cenci. Berager. 

Beatrice Cenci. Reni. 

Been to Town. 

Believer's Vision. 

Bell Rock Lighthouse. Turner. 


Blessings of the House and 
Field. Becker. 

Blindman's Buff. 

Blindman's Buff. Th Schor. 

Blue Bird. Lejeune. 

Bolton Abbey. Landseer. 

Both Puzzled. Nicol. 

Boy with many Friends. 

Bridal Party, Bay of Naples. 

Brown Study. Huggins. 

Buffalo Hunt. 


Burgomaster's Fete, The. 

Burial of the Bird. 

Burns and Highland Mary. 

Burns Plowing. 


Butterfly Chase. 

By the Sea Side. Brochart. 

Call to Prayer. Gerome. 

Can't you talk t Holmes. 

Catching the Crawfish. 

Cattle at Watering. Bonheur. 

Cavalry Charge. Dubasle. 

Challenge. Landseer. 

Cherry Ripe. Millais. 

Cherubs. Raphael. 

Chicken's Life Boat. Charodeau 

Children making Wreaths. Von 

Children's Friend. 

Chimney Sweep. Hardy. 

Chorister Boys. 

Christmas Evening — Happy 

Christmas Evening — Homeless 

Christmas Presents. Lobrichon. 

Christmas Tree. Dieffenbach. 

Cinderella. Lejeune. 

Circe. Riviere. 

City of Ancient Greece. Linton. 

Clear the Track. Schuessele. 

Cleopatra's Galley. Picon. 

Cocker and Woodcock. 

Coming through the Rye. 

Connoisseurs. Gruelzner. 

Conversion of Emp. Constantine 

Cornelia and her Jewels. Scho- 

Couriers of the Pasha. Gerome. 

Critics, The. 

Crossing the Tay. 

Crown, The. 

Cupid a Captive. 

Cupid Asleep. Perrault. 

Cupid Disarmed. 

Dance of the Veil. Richter. 

Dauphin. The. 

Death of Caesar. 

Death of the Wild Boar. 

Death Struggle. 

Deer-stalker's Return. Land- 

Defiance. Coomans. 

Departure of the Battalion. Be 

Deserter, The. Be Neuvilie. 

Devotedness, Dog saving Child. 

Discovery, Father buried by 
an Avalanche. 

Distinguished Member of a 
Benevolent Society. Bateman. 

Distinguished Member of the 
Humane Society. 

Donkeyster Sweepstakes. 

Dream of Hope. Brooks. 

Driving a Pair. O'Neill. 

Dying Toreador. Giraud. 

Early Dawn. 

Early Morn. 

Eddystone Lighthouse. 

Effie" Deans. Millais. 

Egyptian Feast. Lon{/. 

Egyptian Threshing Machine. 

English Channel Steamer. 

English Railway Station. 

Enthusiast, The. 

Entrance of Chas. V. into Ant- 
werp. Markart. 

Era of the Reformation. Kaid- 

Eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. 


Evangeline. Berager. 


Evening Prayer. 

Evening Star. 


Explanation of the Bible. 

Fairy Grotto. 

Falls of Terni. 

Fallstaff Mustering his Re- 
cruits. Schroedter. 
\ Family Cares. Barnes. 

Family Happiness. Hunin. 


Faust and Marguerite. 

Feather in her Cap. 

Fetching the Doctor. Collins. 

Fete at Court of Cleopatra. 
■ Fight for the Flag. 

First give me a Kiss. 
| First Snowdrop. 

Fisherman's Beacon Light. 

Flaw in the Title. Beard 

Flight from Pompeii. 

Flight of a Soul. Bougereav- 

Florentine Painter. 

Flower of Dunblane. 

Flower of Heaven. 

Forester's Family. Landseer. 

Forgotten, Noble. 

Foundling Girls. 

Fountain of Love. 

Fox at Bay. 
! Fresh Flowers. 
! Friend in Suspense. Landseer. 

Friends or Foes. 

From an Unknown Shore. 

From Shore to Shore. Dobetl. 

Gamekeeper's Return. Cooper. 

Game of Life. 

Gardner's Daughter. Graves. 

Getting in Hay. 

Gipsey Fortune Teller. 

Glacier, The. Brochart. 

Gladiators going to Circus. 

God's Acre. 

Going to Church. Kaemmerer. 

Good Friends. Brochart. 

Good-Night, Girl with Candle. 

Good-Night, Words in Moon- 
light Sky. 

Good-Night, Words in Wreath 
of Flowers. 

Grandma's Sleep at Noon. 

Grandmother's Favorite. 

Great Expectations. Lejevvji 

Greedy Calves. Weber. 


Gretchen and her Pet Lamb 

Guttenburg reading the First 

Half Afraid. 

Hammock, The. Brochart 

Happy as a King. WUkie. 

Happy Childhood. 

Harem Favorite. 

Harvest Wagon. 

Hen that Hatched Ducks. 

Hercules and Omphale. Rude>ix. 

Here they Come. 


He won't hurt you. Millau. 

Hide and Seek " Meyerheim. 

His only Pair. Faed. 

Hold on. Sissy. 

Holy Family. Knaus. 

Honor thy Father and Mother 

Horse Fair. Bonheur. 

Hound, The. Bonheur. 

The above Views in style of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, $45. OO per 100. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

(Three indies diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 

Household Industry. Detmeis. 

Huguenot Lovers. Millais. 

Image of Mamma. Schlesinger. 

Immaculate Conception. Mutter. 
" '■ Murillo. 


Infant Samuel. 

In Luck. 

Innocents Abroad. 

Interesting Family. Carter. 

Interview between Anthony 
and Cleopatra. 

In the Highlands. Hofner. 

Inundation. Landseer. 

Inundation of the Plants. 

Italian Shepherd Boy. 

Jack at Church. 

Jack in Office. Landseer. 

Jealousy. HaU. 

Jersey. Douglass. 

Journeying in the Desert. 

Jungfrau, Switzerland. 

Kabyle Scout. 

Kittens, The. 

Kittens in Basket. Lambert. 

Knitting Lesson. Meyerheim. 

Ladies' Apartment,Rome. 

Lady in Waiting. Barnes. 

Lake. The. Brochart. 

Last Days of Pompeii. 

Last Moments of Caesar. Piloly- 

Last Moments of Maximillian. 

Last Offspring. Beyerschlag. 

Last Prayer. 

Last Request. 

Last Token. 

Leisure Hours. 

Lesson in Geography. C'alix. 

Liberality of the Roman Wo- 
man. Cooman-s. 


Life Boat. Brooks. 

Life in Death. 

Lily of Ghent. Absolon. 

Lion at Home. Bonheur. 

Lion Hunt. 

Lion's Bride. 

Little Family. Midler. 

Little Freeholders. Cart r. 

Little Harvesters. De Metz. 

Little Nellie. 

Little Red Riding-hood. 

Little Swansdown. 

Lobster Sauce. Bateman. 

Long Rocks at Fontainbleau. 

Looking for a Safe Investment. 

Love at First Sight. Hunt. 

Love Athirst. Ramon. 

Love or Gold. 

Lovers on the Lake. Bamberg. 

Love's Labor. 

Love's Seal. 

Love Step. 

Lucretia and her Maidens. 

Luncheon, The. Brochart. 

Lurcher and Rabbit. 

Luther's Thesis nailed to the 

Luther burning the Pope's Bull. 

Madonna of Cypriana. 

Madonna of the Candlestick. 

Madonna of the Chair. Raph- 

Madonna St. Sixtus. Raphael. 

Magdalen. Correggio. 

Magnanimity of Scipo Af ricanus 


Marriage Offer. 

Ma's Birthday. Dobson. 

Meditation. 'Cot. 
. Merchant of Habits, Cairo. 

Mexican News. Woodville. 

Midday. Marak. 

Midnight Challenge. 


Mill and the Still. 


Mitherless Bain. Faed. 

Momentous Question. Setchel. \ 

Monarch of the Glen. Landseer j 

Monkeys' Duel. Landseer. 

Moorish Lady at Bath. Gerom-e 

Morning. Marak. 

Morning Call. 

Morning in the Highlands, j 

Morning Kiss. Frere. 

Mother's Blessing. Brooks. 

Mother's Dream. Brooks. 

Mother's Joy. Amberg. 

Mother's Nurse. 

Mother's Shadow. San/. 

Mountebank. Knaus. 

Mud Pies. O'NeiU. 

My Dog and I. Symoms. 

My Horse. 

My Neighbor. Edwards. 

Nature's Mirror. 

Naughty Boy forced back to j 
School. Girarddl 

Nearing Home. 

Near the Falls. Brochart. 

New Baby. 

New Whip. Barber. 

New York Harbor. Davidson. \ 


Night. Douzetle. 

Night Session at the U. S. Capi- 

Night Watch. Riviere. 

No fear of Hounds. Barber. 

Nothing Venture, Nothing 
Have. Bateman. 

Ocean Steamer at Sea. 

Ocean Steamer leaving Dock. 

Ocean Steamer, Moonlight. 

Ocean Steamer on Fire. 

Ocean Steamer on a lee Shore. 

Off Portland, England. 

Oh ! Fitzgerald. 

Oh ! Astonished Rustics. Madon 

Only a Penny. 

Open Bible. 

Othello relating his Story. 

Paradise of Mahomet. Schopin. 

Parting of Hector and Andro- 
mache. Maignan. 

Past and Future. 

Past and Present. Meyerheim. 

Peek-a Boo. 

Perilous Passage. Coomans. 

Persuasion. Craig. 

Pet of the Common. Horsley. 

Pet White Fawn. 

Pharaoh's Horses. Herring. 

Picture Gallery, Rome. 

Piper and Nutcrackers. Land- 

Pirates Playing Dice. 

Planing the Route. 

Playing Doctors. Hardy. 

Playing Grandma. 

Pleasures of Childhood. Lasch. 

Pointer and Partridge. 

Poor Love. 

Poultry Yard. Chialira. 
Prairie Travelers on Plains At- 
tacked by Indians. Lander. 
Precept and Example. 
Pretty Kettle of Fish. Bateman. 
Pride and Humility Cole. 
Pride of Kildare. 
Princes in the Tower. 
Princess Elizabeth. 
Princess Louise of Bavaria. 

Prize for Laziness. Meyerheim. 
Promenade of the Harem. Ge- 

Promised Land. Schopin. 
Promising Litter, A. Barber. 
Proposal, The. 
Protection. Landseer. 
Puss in Boots. 
Rabbit Seller. 
Reading a Will. Wilkie. 
Reading Election Returns. 
Remembered. Noble. 
Remember the Sabbath Day. 
Rent Day. Wilkie. 
Retriever and Pheasant. 
Return of the Swallows. 
Return to the Convent. Zama- 

Reunion at House of Aspasia. 
Roman Courtship. 
Roman Feast. 
Roman Prisoners Passing 

under the Yoke. 
Roman Vintage Festival. 

Romeo and Juliet. 
Rose of Destiny. Pott. 
Ruined Abbey by Moonlight. 
Ruins of Persopolis. Riviere. 
Sabbath Day. 
Sailor's Return. 
St. Bernard Dogs. Landseer. 
Sanctuary. Landseer. 

Saved. Landseer. 
Scene at a Fire. 
Scene at a Tournament. 
Schoolmaster in Love. 
School Revisited. Leslie. 
Science trimming the Lamp of 

Sculpture Gallery, Rome. 

Sea Gull Rock. Courant. 
Sea Sprite. 
See-Saw. Webster. 
Serenade, Flora. 
Serenade. Papa. 
Setter and Grouse. 
Shakespeare and his Friends. 
Sheepfold. Chialira. 
Sheep in Pasture. Bonheur. 
Shepherd's Bible. Landseer. 
Shetland Pcnies. Bonheur. 
Ship striking a Rock. Brooks. 
Shipwreck Crew saved on a Raft 
Shores of Old England. Hicks. 
Siesta, The. Winlerhalt r. 
Sisters, The. 
Sisters at the Holy Well. 
Slave Market, Cairo. 
Slave Market, Constantinople. 
Sleigh Ride. 
Slide, The. 
Socrates instructing Alcibiades. 

The above Views in style of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen. 

{Three indies diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 

Song of the Nightingale. Calix. 

Spaniel and Wild Duck. 

Spanish Ladies at Bath. 

Spare the Weeds. O'Neill. 

Speaking Well, The. Vely. 

Stag at Bay. Be Penne. 

Steady Johnny. Nicholl. 

Stream of Life. Bouvier. 

Street in Cairo. 

Storm, The 


Summer Afternoon. 

Sunday Afternoon. WaldmiUer 

Sunrise in the Alps. 

Sunset at Sea. Turner. 

Sunshine and Shadow. Stone. 

Sweet Margery. 

Swing, The. Coomans. 

Swiss Lake — Moonlight. 

Sword Dance, Cairo. 

Sympathy. Riviere-. 

Tambourine Girl. 


Thread of Love. Antigna. 

Three Members of a Temper- 
ance Society. Herring. 

Tight Cork. Koniqer. 

Toilet of the Favorite. 

Tolling the Bell. O'Neill. 

To the Rescue. Landseer. 

Trapper's Last Shot. Wranney 

Traveled Monkey's Return. 

Traveling in Russia. 

Trial of Patience. Hardy. 

Tug of War. Morgan. 

Twa Dogs. Landseer. 

Twins. Landseer. 

Uncle Toby and the Widow. 

Under the Leaves. 

Victorious Gladiator's Appeal. 

Vigilance —Dog protecting Child 

Village Church. 

Village Pastor. Frith. 

Village Recruit. Wilkie. 

Village School in an Uproar. 

Wait for Me 

Waning of the Honey Moon. 

Washing Day. Hardy. 

Water Lilies. Bouvier. 

Wayside Inn. 

Wedding Day. 

Wedding Ring. Willems. 

Which do you like ? Holmes. 

Whitewashing the Negro. 

Widow's Comfort. Amberg. 

Wife's Prayer. Brooks. 

W T ildflower. 

Winning Chariot. Wagner. 


Winter Evening. 

Winter Morning in New Eng- 

Winter's Tale. 

Witness my Name and Deed. 

Wizard's Glen. 

Woodland Mother. Carter. 

Woodland Vows. Beyschlag. 


Yacht, the. 

Yes. MUlais. 

Young Companions. 

Young Huntsman. 

Youthful Darwin expounding 
his Theory. 

The above Views in style 

Dickens' Characters. 

Alfred Jingle. 
Bill Sikes. 
Little Dorrit. 
Mr. Pickwick. 
Mrs. Gamp. 
Sydney Carton. 

Gems of American 


(Direct Photos, from Nature.) 
U. S. Capitol, Washington. 
White House, Exterior. 

" East Room. 

'• Red Room. 

" Blue Room. 

'" Green Room. 

Mansion House, Mt. Vernon. 
Independence Hall, Phila. 
City Hall, New York. 
East River View, New York. 
Brooklyn Bridge, New York. 
Hudson River, New York. 
Washington's Head-quarters, 

Newburgh, N. Y. 
Libby Prison, Richmond, Va. 
Niagara Falls. 
St. Louis Levee. 
Natural Bridge, Virginia. 
Mormon Tabernacle, Salt Lake. 
Garden of the Gods, Colorado. 
Old Faithful, Yellowstone. 
Yellowstone Falls. 
Mammoth Hot Springs, Yel- 
Yosemite Falls, Yosemite Val. 
Mirror Lake, " " 

San Francisco Harbor. 
San Francisco, Chinese Joss 

State Capitol, Sacramento. 

Gen. Phil. Kearney. 
Gen. Robt. E. Lee. 
Abraham Lincoln. 
Gen. G. B. McClellan. 
Gen. McDowell. 
Admiral David Porter. 
Gen. Rosecrans. 
Gen. Scott. 
Gen. Phil. Sheridan. 
Gen. W. T. Sherman. 
Gen. Franz Sigel. 
Gen. G. H. Thomas. 
President Cleveland. 

Emp. Charlemagne. 

Peter the Great. 

Queen Victoria. 

Prince of Wales. 

Emp. William of Germany. 

Crown Prince of Germany. 


King of Belgium. 

King of Sweden. 

Emp. of Austria. 

King of Denmark. 

Czar of Russia. 

Queen of Greece. 

King of Portugal. 

Pope Leo XUI. 

Hon Wm. E. Gladstone. 

Lord Salisbury. 

John Bright. 

Jos. Chamberlain. 

Jos. Arch. 




Rev. C. H. Spurgeon. 


Sir \A alter Scott. 


Robt. Burns. 

Chas. Dickens. 


Maj. Andre. 
Benedict Arnold. 
Benj. Franklin. 
Thos. Jefferson. 
Gen. Wayne. 
Gen. Gates. 
Lord Cornwallis. 

Washington. {Stuart.) 
Martha Washington. 
Washington Irving. 
Stephen Girard. 
Peter Cooper. 
Wm. H. Vanderbilt. 
Jay Gould. 
Bngham Young. 
Gen. Robt. Anderson. 
Gen. P. T. Beauregard. 
Gen. A. E. Burnside. 
Gen. B. F. Butler. 
Gen. Custer. 
Jeff. Davis. 
Col. E. E. Ellsworth. 
Commodore Farragut. 
Commodore Foote. 
Gen. U. S. Giant. 
Maj. Gen. Hancock. 
Gen. Joe Hooker. 
Gen. Stonewall Jackson. 
Gen. J. E. Johnston. 

of Crayon Photographs, 50 cents each, $45.00 per 100. 

Michael Angelo. 

Rosa Bonheur. 

John Singleton Copley. 



Albert Durer. 









Sir Joshua Reynolds. 


Gilbert Stuart. 




T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Fine Colored Photographs, $1.50 each, $18.00 per Dozen, 

{Three inches diameter; each view mounted in slider 4x7 inches.) 


The most convenient, impressive and economical mode of illustrating the ceremonies of 
8ecret Societies. The following lists give the views generally in demand, though other views 
can he made to order from any engravings or designs that may be furnished. {Price of such 
special views, finely colored, $2.50 each.) 
















First Degree. 

Holy Bible, Square, Com- 
pass and Warrant. 

Ancient Lodge in Valley. 

Form of Lodge. 

Jacob's Ladder. 

Furniture of Lodge. 

Ornaments of Lodge. 

Lights of Lodge. 

Jewels of Lodge. 

Tabernacle in Wilderness. 

St. John the Baptist, and 
St. John the Evangelist. 

Masonic Tenets. 

Points of Entrance. 

Second Degree. 
Three Orders of Archi- 

Third Degree. 
Marble Monument. 
Ancient Three Grand 

Three Steps. 
Pot of Incense. 
Bee Hive. 
Book of Constitutions 

Guarded by Tyler's 

Sword Pointing to Naked 

Heart, and All-Seeing 

Anchor and Ark. 
Forty-seventh Problem. 
Hour Glass and Scythe. 
Emblems of Mortality. 

Royal Arch Chapter. 
The Burning Bush. 

Commander y. 

Angel at Sepulchre. 

Three Marys at Tomb. 

Ascension of Christ (with 
lever ascension move- 
ment to the figure, $3.50). 

"Valley of Dry Bones. 
The Crucifixion. 
Body of Christ in Tomb. 
Resurrection of Christ. 
The Cross. 
The Pilgrim. 
The Knight. 
The Penitent. 
Christ on the Cross. 
Death on the Pale Horse. 
Human Skull. 
John at Patmos. 
Faith at the Cross. 
Cross and Crown of Glory 

with motto, " Crown of 


The above Views in style of 


Initiatory Degree. 
All-seeing Eye. 
Three Links. 
Skull and Cross Bones. 
The Scythe. 

First Degree. 
Bow and Arrow. 
The Quiver. 
Bundle of Sticks. 

Second Degree. 
The Axe. 
Heart and Hand. 
The Globe. 
The Ark. 
The Serpent. 

Third Degree. 
Scales and Sword. 
The Bible. 
The Hour Glass. 
The Coffin. 

Encampment Emblems. 

The Three Pillars. 

The Tent. 

The Pilgrim's Scrip, San- 
dals and Staff. 

The Altar of Sacrifice. 

The Tables of Stone, Cres- 
cent and Cross. 

Altar of Incense. 

Sons of America. 

1. Landing of the Pilgrims, 


2. Battle of Bunker Hill, 


3. Washington Crossing the 

Delaware, 1776. 

4. Battle of Stony Point, 


5. Surrender of Cornwallis, 


6. Battle of New Orleans, 


7. Gen. Scott entering Mex- 

ico, 1847. 

8. Bombardment of Fort 

Sumter, 1861. 

9. Battle of Pittsburg Land- 

ing, 1862. 

10. Battle of Antietam, 1862. 

11. Surrender of Gen. Lee, 


12. Washington Praying at 

Valley Forge. 

13. Rally of Troops at Wash- 

ington, 1861. 

14. School House. 

15. Son of America in Regalia. 

Crayon Photographs, 50 

Grand Army of the 


Artillery Duel. 

Naval Battle. 

Soldier on Guard in Snow 

G. A. R. Member and 
Citizen clasping hands. 

Lone Sentinel on a Rock. 

Muster in of a Recruit into 
G. A. R. 

One-armed Soldier and 
One-legged Sailor. 

Cemetery on Decoration 

Widow and Orphan solicit- 
ing Charity. 


Battlefield after the Bat- 

Height of the Battle. 

Eagle on Shield (Loyalty). 

Bombardment of Fort Sum- 

Battle Scene. 

Rallying round the Flag. 

American Flag. 

Surrender of Lee. 

Shooting a Traitor. 

Grand Army Badge. 

American Mechanics. 

1. Washington. 

2. Punishment. 

3. The Forge. 

4. The Settlement. 

5. The Increase. 

6. Family Happiness. 

7. Temptation. 

8. Perdition. 

9. Age and Infancy. 

Temple of Honor. 

1. Five-pointed Star. 

2. Six-pointed Star. 

3. Triangle and Six-pointed 


4. Temple of Honor. 

5. Rainbow. 

6. Open Grave. 

7. Closed Grave. 

8. Flash of Lightning, 
cents each, $45.00 per 100. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Finely colored, each on glass plate three inches diameter, mounted in slider 
4x7 inches. 

Note. — The following Views have heen selected and executed with great 
care, so as to produce the best dissolving effects; they can be used separately in a 
single Magic Lantern, but the beautiful Dissolving effect can only be produced by a 
Pair of Dissolving View Lanterns or Stereopticons. See remarks on pages 7, 8, 
20, 29, 32. 

In Sets of two Slides, $3.00 pet' Set. 

Abduction and Vengeance. — 1. A 

Knight, clad in armor, elopes with the lady of 
the castle. 2. Deadly combat with his rival. 

Abou ben Adhem's Vision (with Poem). 

— 1. " The angel wrote the name of those who 
love the Lord." 2. "'And lo, Ben Adhem's 
name led all the rest ." 

Advent of a Soul. — 1. A beautiful 
moonlight scene. 2. A group of cherubs and 
angels bringing to earth the spirit of a new- 
born child. 

American Soldier's Dream. — 1. A Sol- 
dier asleep by the camp-tire. 2. Vision of his 
home and family. 

Angel of Peace. — 1. A city by night — 
the crescent moon shining down upon it. 2. 
An angel appears in the sky, bearing a child 
to the land of everlasting peace. 

Aspiring to Heaven. — 1. A female figure 
lightly clad floats heavenward. 2. Her down- 
ward gaze proves that earth is not forgotten. 

Attack of tbe Monsters (comic). — 1. The 
morning walk stopped by the wicked flea. 2. 
The sleep of the weary made miserable by the 
boarding-house bed-bug. 

Bachelor's Reverie. — 1. An old bache- 
lor taking his after dinner nap in his lonely 
chamber. 2. Vision of his youthful loved- 

Bath in the Fields. — 1. Roguish boy 
washing his face in a brook. 2. Mischievous 
girl dipping a cat in the pond. 

Believer's Vision. — 1. A fair young 
girl asleep, with the open Bible by her side. 
2. A vision of angels appear to her. 

Beethoven's Dream. — 1. The great mu- 
sician has been soothed to slumber by his 
own harmony. 2. The genius of Music hovers 
over him. 

Birth of Venus. — 1. Morning on the 
surging sea. 2. The foaming waves break 
and the figure of Venus appears, surrounded 
by cherubs. 

Blackberries and Black Brudders (very 
comic). — 1. A bunch of ripe blackberries. 2. 
Each berry replaced by a smiling eboriy coun- 

Burning of Sardanapalus — Destruction 
of Pompeii.— 1. The Assyrian Monarch who 
ruled in Ninevi h about 800 B. C, rather than 
fall into the hands of his enemies, immolates 
himself and household on a funeral pile. 2. 
The inhabitants of Pompeii fleeing from the 
overwhelming* torrent of fire and lava cast 
upon the city by Vesuvius, A.D. 78. 

Cain and Abel Sacrificing.— 1. The 
offering on Abel's altar accepted. 2. The 
offering on Cain's altar rejected. 

Castle of Chillon, Lake Geneva. — 1. A 
beautiful Summer view of this historic build- 
ing. 2. Changes to a Winter view, the Lake 
frozen over, etc 

(Snow (ffiit, slider, $1.75 ext?-a, producing an 
e.vcilknl representation of Falling Snow, can be 
advantageously vsed in combination with this 
Set. or with any other of the Dissolving Sets in 
which there may be a Winter scene.) 
Castle of Drachenfels, on the Rhine. — ■ 

1. "The castled crag of Drachenfels" in 
verdure clad 2. Winter view of the ruined 
tower— road^de inn illuminated. 

Castle of Ehrenfels, on the Rhine. — 1. 

A smiling Summer View. 2 Winter asserts 

its sway. 
Chariot Race in the Roman Colosseum. 

—1. Departure of the chariots. 2. Triumph of 

the successful charioteer. 
Chinese Question Settled (comic). — 1. 

Ah Wing at his laundry door, blandly smiling 

on his rival Budget. 2. Bridget puts another 

expression on his face. 
Christmas Eve in Camp and at Home. — 
1. The soldier by the caii'p-fire, thinking of 

home 2. His w fe. by the bedside of their 

child, praying for his safe return. 

K^F" For $3.00 e.rtia a Mechanical Slide can 
be added, showing fames and smoke ascending 
from the camp fire. 
Christus Consolator, Christus Remune- 

rator; from the celebrated pictures by Ary 

Scheffer.— 1. Christ comforting those that 

mourn. 2. Christ rewinding the faithful. 
Colosseum's Martyrs. — 1. The Roman 

Colosseum, with a thrilling scene of the 

Christian Martyrs thrown to the wild beasts. 

2. A night view, showing a group of angels 
hovering over the prostrate forms of the dead 

Conway Castle, England — Built 1284. — 
1. Summer view of the old castle and the new 
suspension bridge. 2. Changes to view of the 
same on a frosiy Winter night, a full moon 
illuminating the seen". 

Death-Bed Scenes.— 1. The death bed 
of one who loved himself. 2. The death-bed 
of one who loved his fellow men. 

Dream of Immortality. — 1. Upon a 
couch is re lining one whose earthly pilgrim- 
age is fast drawing to a close. 2. Vision of 
an.-els, extending a welcome to the land of 
eternal rest. 

Ecce Homo, Mater Dolorosa, a beautiful 
pair of companion pictures. 1. The celebrated 
" Christ crowne I with Thorns." by Guido. 2. 
The equally renowned "Madonna," by the 
same artist. 

Emancipation Proclamation.-l. Before 
the Proclamation is represented by a slave 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


with a sad, mournful countenance. 2. After 
the Proclamation rhows the same face with a 
broad gi in, displaying a fine set of ivories; 
very amusing. 

English Homestead and Farmyard. — 

1. One of th-i Happy Homes of Merry England. 

2. The Farmyard, with its usual accompani- 

English Landscape.- — 1. A quiet rural 
scene, Village Church in the distance, rain- 
storm. 2. .Storm clears away, and a rainbow 

Evening Prayer and Morning Greeting. 

1. A little child reciting the bedtime prayer. 

2. The mother's happy morning kiss. 
Fairy Tale- and Holy Psalm.— 1. A 

beautiful < hild, absorbed in a Fairy Tale. 2. 
Two children of older growth reading the 
Psalms of the Sweet Singer of Israel. 

Faust and Marguerite. — 1. Faust in his 
laboratory tempted by Mephistopheles. 2. 
Vision of Marguerite appears. 

Fire in New York — 1. Distant view of 
a burning "building, Steam Fire Engine drawn 
by horses at full gallop. 2. Rear view of the 
conflagration, engines playing on the fire. 

First Christmas Morning. — 1 . Shepherds 
on the plain of Bethlehem. 2. Vision of the 
heavenly host. 

Flight into Egypt. — 1. A Boat on the 
Nile, with Alary, Joseph, and the child Jesus. 
2. Angels appear guiding the boat. 

Flight of Aurora. — 1. Clouds with the 
roSy tints of early mom. 2. Aurora with her 
attendant train, scattering flowers before the 
Chariot of the Sun— a beautiful copy of Guido's 
great masterpiece. 

Fondly Gazing— Empty Cradle.— 1. A 
young mother, admiring her infant calmly 
sleeping in the cradle, 

" Fondly gazing on that young face 
With anxious thoughts of future years; 

The mother watched each budding grace, 
And m: sed on ; 11 her htpes ana fears !" 
2. Death has removed the darling, and the 
mother mourns by the empty cradle. 

** Gone \ from a world of pain and woe ! 
Gone ! from death — from sin's alloy, 

Gone ! from temptation's wiles at d, Oh ! 
Gone 1 Gone ! from grief to endless joy !" 
The set of " Angel of Peace' 1 '' fcnvns an admir- 
able sequel to th is set. 

Fops, Past and Present.— 1. The Pre- 
Historic Fop "according to Darwin" repre- 
sented by a Monkey. 2. Evolution of a mod- 
ern Fop •• according to the loth amendment." 

Fountain f Love; Cupid Captive. — 1. 
A Maiden of Ancient Greece, drinking from a 
fountain over which an image of Cupid pre- 
sides. 2. The scene changes, and she nas 
made a capture of the little God of Love. 

French Wedding Procession, — French 
Baptism party. Two scenes of fashionable 
French Life in the last century, showing the 
costumes of the " old Regime." 

Going against the Stream, and with the 
stream. — 1. Lovers in a boat have quarrelled 
and find it difficult to progress against the 
stream. 2. Reconciled, their boat floats calmly 
on the swelling tide. 

Going to the Club and returning from 
the Club (comic).— 1. A Fine Old English 
Gentleman leaving home in good condition, 
at 5.10 P.M. £. Returning at 4.15 A.M., rather 
overcome by the club dinner. 

Golden Age, and the Modern Age. — 1. 
In the Golden Age, the Lion and the Lamb 
repose peacefully side by side. 2. In the 
Modern Age rf Monopoly, the Lamb has dis- 
appeared, having been devoured by the Lion. 

Good Morning. — 1. A window with the 
shutters tightly closed. 2. These open and 
the cheering face of the mistress of the house 
is seen, wishing all a " Good Morning." 

Grand Canal, Venice. — 1. Day View, 
showing Palaces, Gondolas, etc. 2. Same by 

Handwriting on the Wall. — 1. King 
Belshazzar in his festal hall. 2. The fatal 
words, " Mene, Mene, Tekd Upharsin," are 
made visible on the wall. 

Haunted Abbej^.— 1. Midnight view of 
an old abbey with sculptured tcmb. 2. A 
ghost appears above the tomb. 

Highlander's Departure and Return. — 1. 
Scotch Highlander bidding farewell to his 
wife. 2. Returned from the war, and gladly 
welcomed home. 

Highlander's Dream. — 1. Asleep by the 
fitful light of the Bivouac fire, he dreams of 
home. 2. Vision of his dream. 

High Life versus Low Life.- From 
paintings by Landseer. 1. The dainty grey- 
hound in an abode of luxury. 2. The sturdy 
bull dog in the market-place. 

Hovering Angels.— 1. Childhood's 
peaceful slumber. 2. Group of cherubs ap- 
pear hovering over the innocent sleeper. 

" How happy could I be with either," 
etc. (Figures in old English costume ) 1. 
Woodland scene— the gallant seated between 
two ladies. 2. One lady going out of his sight 
he makes love to the other. 

Isola Belle — Italy. — 1. A beautiful view 
of this earthly paradise by day. 2. Changes 
to the same view by moonlight. 

Israelites Crossing the Red Sea.' — 1". The 
children of Israel passing safely through the 
sea. 2. Pharaoh and his host drowned. 

Jerusalem; in her Grandeur and in her 
Fall. — From the celebrated paintings by tin 
French artist, Selous. 1. The Holy City as 
seen in the time of Christ, with temple crown- 
ing Mt. Moriah. 2. As seen at the present day 
with the Mosque of Omar on the site of Solo- 
mon's Temple. 

Jig and Melody. — 1. An Irish fifer play- 
ing "St. Patrick's Day in the Morning." 2. 
Followed by the "Angel's Whisper." 

Joy and Sorrow. — 1. A little German 
girl joyfully playing with a Punchinello pup- 
pet. 2. Accidents will happen, and her face 
is sorrowful. 

Life near the North Pole.— 1. Arctic 
scene Esquimaux huts, dog-sled, reindeer, etc. 
2. Combat with polar bear. 

(leWFor $3.00 extra a mechanical slide can 
be added, pi oducing the effect of the Aurora 

Light in the Window ( Very attractive). 
1. The snow clad window of a cottag" 2. A 
beautiful girl appears at the window. 

Little Coquette and Little Gourmand.— ■ 
L A little girl before a mirror powdering her 
face. 2. Then investigating a jar of preserves. 

Little Foxes' Retreat. — 1. A trunk of a 
tree having at the foot a dark hole constitut- 
ing the Retreat of the Little Foxes. 2 Out of 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

which appear the cunning heads of three 
young foxes. 

Look not upon the Wine. — 1. A beauti- 
ful woman with cup of wir.e in her extended 
hand. 2. As we gaze upon her, she becomes 
transformed into a ghastly skeleton, and ser- 
pent appears in the cup, illustrating the words 
of Solomon. Prov. xxiii, 31. 

Magic Bouquet. — {^W Very beautiful 
and attractive.) 1. A vase containing a bou- 
quet of buds. 2. The buds gradually expand 
until all are in full bloom. 

Martyred Christian. — 1. The lifeless 
figure of a Woman, the victim of heathen per- 
secution, floating upon the water. 2. Her 
spirit borne to heaven by angels. 

Melrose Abbey, Scotland. — 1. A charm- 
ing view of Fair Melrose by day. 2. Then by 
the pale moonlight. 

fZ^TFor $2.25 extra a mechanical slide can 
be added, showing the moon slow/// rising. 

Mercy's Dream. — 1. Mercy represented 
by a female figure reclining beneath a tree. 2. 
An angel appears placing a crown of glory on 
her head. 

Mosque of Omar, Jerusalem. — 1. The 
Mosque by day, showing the area of the an- 
cient Temple of Solomon. 2. Moonlight view, 
the Mosque illuminated. 

Mother's Grave. — 1. Children decorat- 
ing the grave with flowers. 2. Spirit of the 
mother hovers over them. 

My First Sermon, and my Second Ser- 
mon. — 1. A little jirl's first appearance at 
church, all attention. 2. The novelty has de- 
parted and she is sound asleep. 

Napoleon, Powerful and Powerless. — 

1. Powerful, at the head of his grand army. 2. 
Powerless, a prisoner on the distant Isle of St. 

Noah Building the Ark and Sacrificing. 
— 1. Noah receives advice from alove for the 
construction of the ark. 2. The ark hac landed 
on Mt. Arrarat and Noah offers his sacrifice. 

Onconvaniance of Single Life and Con- 
vaniance of Matrimony (Comic). — 1. Hibernian 
bachelor clumsily attempting to mend his 
clothes. 2. Bridget does it so " nately and 

Orphan's Dream. — 1. The slumbering 
orphan. 2. The spirit of the mother looking 

Outward Bound and Homeward Bound. 
— (Comic.) — 1. The emigrant leaving the old 
country as at«ersge passenger. 2. lieturning 
home as cabin passenger. 

Pet of the Fancies ana Pet of the La- 
dies. — (Comic Dog Pictures.)— -1. The prize 
fighter (bull dog). 2. The dude (King Charles 

Protecting Scout. — 1. The trapper and 
his family surprised by Indians. 2. The scout 
appears and protects them. 

Rescue from Fire {an incident in the Life 
of John Weslen). — 1. House on fire at night. 

2. A sleeping child rescued from the flames. 
St. Peter's and the Castle of St. Angelo, 

Rome.— 1. Day view of these noted buildings, 
with the River Tiber. 2. Night view, illumi- 
nation of the Dome of St. Peter's. 
t2T" For $3.00 extra a mechanical slide can 

be added, showing display of fireworks from t.e 

Castle of St. Angela. 

Salisbury Cathedral, England, erected 
a. d. 1220—1. Day view of this handsome 
specimen of Goihic architecture. 2. Moon- 
light view of same. 

Saul and the Witch of Endor. — 1. Saul 
in the house of the Witch of Endor. 2. Ap- 
parition of Samuel. 

Schoolboy's First Cigar {very funny). — 

1. M the first puff he feels I ke a man. 2. 
After a brief interval he does not feel quite so 

Settlement in the Backwoods. — 1. The 
rude beginning; a leg cabin in the clearing. 

2. The development; comfortable farm-house, 
railroad, happy <fec. 

Shade of Washington — 1. Washing- 
ton's Tomb, Mt. Vernon. 2. Spirit of Wash- 
ington, in Continental uniform, appears within 
the tomb, then fades away. 

Shipwrecked Mariner's Hope. — 1. Cast 
upon the rocks are seen the two survivors of 
a shipwreck; ihe first gl miner <f dawn re- 
Vials a ship in the distance. 2. Morning 
breaks and the ship now approaches them. 

Simply to Thy Cross I Cliug.— 1. A 
dark and stormy sea; waves dashing against a 
stone cross; a wreck in the distaw e. 2. The 
wreck fades away and the figure of a womaa 
app ars clinging to ihe cro.-s (very effective). 

Star of Bethlehem. — Shepherds are seen 
seated upon the ground, and in the distance a 
bright shining light appears, from which 
comes forth the figure of the Son of Man. 

Storm in tiiu Rocky Mountains.— 1. A 
midnight storm in the wilds; the moon ob- 
scured. 2. Lightning rends the rocks. 

Study — Prayer. — 1. A child mastering 
a hard lesson. 2 Another child in the attitude 
of devotion. 

Summit of Happiness and Depth of 
Despair (Comic).- 1. Sambo serenades Dinah 
on a high key. 2. Appearance of her father, 
and Sambo's sudden fall to the lowest base. 

Temperance and Intemperance. — Fore-, 
ible illustrations of the benefits of temperance 
contrasted with the degradation caused by 
drink. / 

Temptation and Perdition. — 1. Tempta- 
Hon, a young man's first drink. 2. Perdition, 
the demon of drink has destroyed him in 
mind, body and estate. 

War and Peace j by Gustave Dore. — 1. 
Peace represented by a charming view of a 
prosperous village. 2. War, showing the 
same villuge in ruins; the pale moon illumin- 
ating the scene. 

War and Peace; by Sir Edwin Land- 
seer. — 1. Peace, a quiet pastoral scene. 2. 
War, the night after the battle. 

Washington's Dream. — 1. Overcome by 
the duties of his camp life. Washington is seen 
asleep in his tent. 2 The vision of Columbia, 
wiih Justice and Plenty on either side, ap- 
pears in clouds ~bove him. 

Westminster Abbey, London.— 1. The 
noble pile by day. 2. Then by the crystal 

White and Red Roses.— 1. A White 
Rose, typifying purity. 2. A Red Rose, with 
Cupid, emblematic of Love. 

Windsor Castle, the Residence of Eng- 
land's Sovereign.— 1. A Summer view of this 
abode of royalty, with the flag of Old England 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


floating from the tower. 2. Moonlight Winter 
view; the Castle illuminated. 

Wood-Nymph — 1. A moonlight view 

of a s ill lake in the deep recesses of the pri- 
meval forest. 2. Tne Wood-Nymph float* 
upon a couch of lilies, typifying the purity o( 
this ideal Goddess of Nature. 

In Sets of two Slides, one of which has Movement. 

Caudle Lecture. — 1. Mrs. Caudle and 
Mr. Candle by midnight alone. 2 As the 
lecture progresses their features change . $5 CO 

Donkey Race. — 1. The village green. 
2. Donkeys and riders running past $5 00 

Fountain. — 1. A beautiful design of a 
sculptured fountain. 2. Water in motion - 
realistic imitation ft 5 75 

Fox Chase. — 1. Rural Scene. 2. The 
fox rushes past, followed by the pack of 
hounds, hunters, <fcc $5 00 

Haunted Chamber, Berlin.- 1. Throne- 
room of the Royal Palace. 2. A spectr d 
figure with uplifted arm glides across the 
fljor, halting in front of the throne $2 50 

John Gilpin's Famous Ride. — 1. The 
tavern at Islington; his wife at the wrdow. 
2. Gilpin gallops past, his wig in the air, 
&c $5 00 

Mount Hecla, Iceland. — 1. A Moon- 
light View of the Volcano. 2. Fire and Smoke 
rising from the Crater $5 00 

Naiad Queen. — 1. A Lake, the moon 
glistening on the water, a castle in the dis- 
tance. 2. The Naiad Queen appears sailing in 
a pearl-shell boat, playing on a harp (music 
' can be used very effectively with this view . 

$4 00 

Ocean Steamer. — 1. View of a Harbor. 
2. Steamer putting out to Sea. $4 00 

Race Course. — 1. The Grand Stand. 
2. Horses rushing along the course $5 00 

Rial to at Venice, built 1588.— 1. Day 
View of the Ancient Bridge. 2. By Night. 
Gondolas moving in the Grand Canal . . $4 50 

Serenade. — 1. Moon'it Lake, on the 
borders of which is seen a brilliantly illumi- 
nated castle. 2. The Serenader appears sail- 
ing in a Gondola and playing a Guitar. A 
lady appears on the balcony of the castle 
(music can be used with effect) $4 00 

Skeleton Dance. — 1. The Ruins of Al- 
loway Kirk, the moonlight casting its weird 
light on the tombstones in the foreground. 2. 
A skeleton appears dancing $6 00 

Stocks Down. — 1. Men in the Stocks. 
2. A Succession of different faces $5 00 

Train of Cars . — 1. A Railroad Bridge by 
moo il ght. 2. A tr lin of cars dashes by. the 
headlight and sparks from the engine making 
a very brilliant effect $4 00 

Water Mill in the Alps. — 1. In Sum- 
mer, the wheel revolving, 2. In Winter, the 
wheel stopped by the ice $5 25 

In Sets of two Slides, each Slide having Movement. 

Bear Hunt. — 1. A Bear moves slowly 
across the scene. 2. Is fired at by a hunter 
and falls $3 75 

Lion Hunt. — In same style as the Bear 
Hunt ij3 75 

Stag Hunt. — In same style as the Bear 
Hunt $3 75 

Lakes of Killarney.— 1. View of the 
Lakes, rippling of the water. 2. The Rising 
Moon $4 50 

Magician's Cave.-l. Interior of a gloomy 
cave, magician standing by a smoking caldron, 
waving a magic wand. 2. As he waves the 
wand, witches, hobgoblins, etc., arise from 
the caldron and vanish in the air $6 00 

In Sets of three Slides, $1.50 %>er Set. 

Bay of Naples and Vesuvius. — 1. By 
Day. 2. BvMooh'ight, 3 Eruptions of Vesu- 
vius. ^F° For $(i.00 the above Set will be 
famished, with Mechanical Movement to the 
Eruption Slide, showing fire and smoke aris- 
ing from t/ie crater. 

Courtship of Second Wife. — 1. The 
Widower popping th? question. 2. Ghost of 
the first wife appears. 3. And creates the 
utmost consternation. 

Fort Sumter — 1. Day View of the Fort 
before the War. 2. Moonlight View of the 
Bombardment. 3. The Fort on fire. ^~For 
$7.50 the above Set luill be furnished with 
Mechanical Movement to the Fire Effect Slide, 
showing fire and smoke arising from the burn- 
ing fort. 

Ghost Adventure. — 1. A Moonlight 
Reverie. 2. A Ghostly Problem. 3. The Prob- 
lem Solved. 

Joan of Arc. — 1. She makes a vow to 
devote her life to God and her country. 2. 
Scatters the enemies of France from be'ore 
the gates of Orleans. 3. After rendering the 
most signal service to her Prince and People 
is suffered to die a Martyr in their cause. 

Life's Day. — 1. Morning. 2. Noon 

3. Night. 

Love and Marriage.— 1. The Lovers' 

First Meeting. 2. Five Minutes after, Decla- 
ration of Love. 3. Five Years afterward, the 
Happy Home. 

Niagara Falls. — 1. Day View in Sum- 
mer. 2. Winter View. 3. The Falls by Moon- 

Steamboat Race on the Mississippi. — 1. 
Wooding up. 2. The Start, the rival Steamer. 
3. Too much Steam, Explosion. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

The folio ie in <j are in Sets of three Slides, Special Subjects, l'ho- 
tographed from Nature, $5*50 per Set. 

Castle of Chillon. — 1. Exterior by Day. 
2. Exterior by Night. 8. Interior, Dungeon 
of Bonuivard. 

Milan Cathedral.— 1. By Day. 2. By 

Moonlight. 3. Illumination of the Cathedral. 

Pari*. Panorama. — 1. By Day. 2. By 

Night. 3. Illumination of Buildings. 

Rome, the Castle of St. Angelo. — 1. By 
Day. 2. By Night. 8. Illumination. 

Westminster Abbey. London. — 1. By 
Day. 2. By Night. 3. Illumination. 

In sets of three Slides, one of which has Movement. 

Antiquary's Dream. — 1. An Antiquary 
falls asleep by day within the walls of a ruined 
abbey. 2. He dreams of olden time, and set s 
the abbey restored to its original beauty, with 
a procession of monks passing along the aisle. 
3. He wakes, after a long slumber, to find him- 

self the 

sole tenant of the now 


Venice, Panorama. — 1. The City by 
Day. 2. By Moonlight. 3. Illumination of the 
Palace, Moonlight ripples on the water. . .$6 00 

o ---i i — j o — - -i i - - 

Iii Sets of four Slides, pi.00 per Set 

Cinderella. — 1. Her Sisters Preparing 
for the Ball. 2. Fairy appears to Cinderella 
In the kitchen. 3. Cinderella enters the ball- 
room. 4. The glass slipper fits her foot, envy 
of her sisters. 

Four Elements, Earth, Air, Fire, Water. 
—Four views showing the deities which, ac- 
cording to the Grecian Mythology, governed 
each element. 

Four Seasons, Spring, Summer, Au- 
tumn, Winter. — Represented by four views of 
children engaged in sports or pleasures appro- 
priate to each season. 

How Jones Became a Mason. — 1. Jones 
starting for the Lodge. 2. The Oath of Se- 
crecy. 3. Biding the Goat. 4. Jones has be- 
come a Mason. 

Magic Pictures in Artist's Studio. — 1. 

The interior of an artist's studio. An easel 
holding a picture frame, in which appears suc- 
cessively portraits of: 2. Washington. 3. 
Lincoln. 4. Grant. 

No Cross, no Crown. — 1. A female fig- 
ure reclining. 2. The vision of lhe cross ap- 
pears in the distance. 3. The figure of Christ, 
nailed to the cross, is made visible 4. Lastly, 
an angel hovers over her, in whose extend) d 
hand is the crown, the reward of her faith. 
Very impressive. 

Rock of Ages. — 1. The Rock, washed 
by the angry w aves of lhe sea. 2. On the top 
of which grows a cross. 3. A female figure is 
seen clinging to the cross (emblamatical of 
her faithi. 4. Borne to the throne on high. 
One of the bext cloying pieces. 

Spiritual Manifestations iComic).— 1. 
Paterfamilias makes the Parlor table dance. 
2. The chairs follow him around the room. 3. 
And into the street, where a policeman arrests 
him. 4. And locks him up as a disturber of 
the public peace. 

Way of Salvation. — 1. The repentant 
sinner searching the Scriptures. 2. Knocking 
at the gate, convinced nf error. 3. Led by 
Jesus through the dark vdley. 4. Welcomed 
to the shores of the Beautiful River. 

Ill Sets of four Slides, one of which has Movement. 

Eddystone Lighthouse. — 1. By Day. 
2. Moonlight on the Water. 3. A Raging 
Storm. 4. Flashes of lightning $6.00 

House on Fire. — 1. A city street by day. 

2. Street by moonlight, alarm of fire. 3. Fire 
at its height, airival of the engines. 4. Smoke 
and fire arising from tie burning build- 
ing $S.00 

In Sets of /ire Slides. 

Sculptor's Dream. — 1. A marble pedes- 
tal surrounded by brilliant drapery is first seen. 
Beautiful pieces of statuary successively occu- 
py the pedestal. 2. Mercury. 3. Apolio. 4. 
Flora. 5. Terpsichore $0.00 

Summer Storm (one slide movable). — 1. 
A landscape at Noonday. 2. The Sky ob- 

Many of the aliovc Sets, especia 
are from original designs, and can 

scured by clouds, 
auce of Rainbow. 

3. Rainstorm. 4. Appear- 
5. The Moon Rising. .$7.50 

Swiss Water Mill (four of the slides 
movable; very effectiit^.—l. In Summer: 
wheel revolving. 2*. A swan is seen swimming 
in the water. 3. Moonlight view; the mill 
illuminated. 4. Winter has stopped the 
mill. 5. A snowstorm; snow falling on the 
mill $11.00 


lly those with ITIcehanieal Effects, 
only be obtained from us. 

T. H. McAlltster, Manufacturing Optician, New Yore, 




3 00 

These Slides are singularly curious, the effect being very similar to that of 
the Kaleidoscope. The pictures are produced by brilliant designs being 
painted upon two circular glasses^ and the glasses being made to rotate in 
opposite directions. An endless variety of changes in the pattern are caused 
by turning the wheel — sometim es slowly — then quickly — backward and forward. 

neum). and the Na- 
tions JColors revolving 
around it in glorious 
array 3 75 

"The Lincoln" Chro- 
matrope— a correct 
likeness of our la- 
mented President in 
the centre of a revolv- 
ing display of brilliant 
colors 3 75 

"Tbe Good Night" 
Chromatrope. The 
words " Good Night " 
in a handsome design 
displayed in the centre 
of a Revolving Chroma- 
trope ; very a impropriate 
as a closing piece of an 
exhibition 3 75 

"The Garfield" Chro- | 

matrope ; a finely- 
executed portrait of 
President Garfield, 
surrounded by a beau- 
tiful kaleidoscopic 
display 3 T5 

"The Landsrape " Chro- 
matrope, introducing, 
in the midst of an ap- 
propriate combina- 
ti >n of colors, a 
charming little paint- 
ing of natural scenery 3 75 

"The National Flag" 
Chromatrope, from 
designs expressly 
made to introduce the 
colors of our glorious 
Mational Flag. Five 

different patterns of 

this Chromatrope 

"The Geometrical" 
Chromatrope— a var- 
iety of entirely new 
and original patterns 
of superior Chromatic 
and Geometrical ef- 
fects. Twenty-five 
different styles of this 
Chromatrope 3 

•'The Washington" 
Chromatrope— a new 
and beautiful design, 
with a photographic 
likeness of Washing- 
ton in the centre 
(copied from Stuart's 
celebrated painting in 
the Boston Athe- 



A new style of Chromatrope, with 12 highly colored Revolving Chro ria- 
trope Discs, and a Rackwork Frame in which any two of the Discs can be 
placed; thus affording an endless variety of Chromatic effects at a very low 

The Interchangeable Chromatrope, with 12 highly colored Discs, $12.00. 


Aquariuaj $4 25 

Ascension of Christ 3 £0 

Assassination of Lin- 
coln 3 60 

Bee Hive 4 25 

Bombardment of Fort 
Sumter— tb e Ironsides 

throwing shell 3 50 

Curtain Slide 3 25 

Dancing Sailor 4 50 

Dancing Skeleton 4 50 

Fountain— a very beau- 
tiful and realistic imi- 
tation of the motion 
of water.... 4 00 

Fountain, arranged for , 

dissolving, i, slid' s . . . . 5 7o 

Good Night, in wreath 2 75 

Gymnapt 4 50 

Holland Wind Mill.... 4 00 

Lightning Effect 1 25 

Moon Effect, lever.,.. 2 25 

Moon Effect, perpen- 
dicular i 75 

Mount Vesuvius 3 50 

Moving Waters 175 

Newton's Disc 4 50 

Rainbow Effect 1 75 

Ratcatcher 4 25 

Rotation of Earth on 
its Axis 4 00 

Skipping Sprite— a har- 
lequin figure dancing 
and jumping the rope 6 25 

Snow Slider; can be 
used in a dissolving- 
view apparatus, or 
Btereopticon, in com- 
bination with any 
winter view, pro r uc- r 
ing an excellent re- 
presentation of fall- 
ing snow 1 75 

The Narrows, New 
York Harbor. Vessels 
in full sail, with sail- 
boats in motion and 
birds flying aboye 

6 00 

The Solar System, show- 
ing the revolution of 
all the planets, with 
their satellites, round 
the sun 6 50 

View of Old Ruins, 
which, by being re- 
volved, changes to 
portrait of an old wo- 
man 3 60 

View of Rocks and 
Shrubbery, which, 
by being revolved, 
changes to portrait of 
a satyr 4 90 

Water Mill ia the Alps; 
wheel revolving 4 08 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


(The above illustrations show slide No. 93 in each appearance.) 

The movement is produced by a portion of the figure being painted on a glans plate, 
which is quickly drawn to one side, giving the above effect. 


106 Ghost— Donkey in Church- 

107 Woman Beating _Man. 

108 Rappee. 

109 Boy Robbing Till. 

110 Sailor Dancing on Horse. 

112 Policeman and Cook. 

113 Bluebeard. 

116 A Life-like Portrait (Don- 
key's Head). 

117 Lover at Tower. 
119 Christmas Fare. 

123 A Pear (Pair). 

124 Fisherman Tossed by Bull. 
126 Clown (Moving Eyes). 

126 Boy Jumping Posts. 

127 Clown Tumbling. 
129 Monkey Dipping Cat. 

131 Tailor and Cabbage. 

132 Countryman and Dog 
Changing Heads. 

133 A Turnstile and Crinoline. 
136 Magic Rose Plant. 
141 Taking Off Boots. 

143 Pine and Face. 

144 Irishman Dancing. 

145 Dead Soldier and Horse. 

146 Rowing. 
1,7 Woman with Growing 


150 Magician and Ghost. 

151 Clown Headless. 

152 Miser and Burglar. 
154 Boy Bird's-nesting. 

156 Jack in the Box. 

157 Conjuror Tossing Balls. 

159 Clown on Kicking Donkey. 

160 Greenwich Pensioner. 

161 Combat with Smuggler. 

165 Sailor's Pigtail. 

166 Farmer Carrying Pig. 

167 Picnic and Serpent. 

168 Beggar. 

169 Lovers in Boat. 

170 Passion Flower. 

171 Cauliflotver and "Roman's 

172 Loudon Porter. 

173 Clown and Policeman. 

174 Patent Trousers. 

1 Chinese Pyramid. 

2 Acrobat Jumping Board. 

3 Lady with Expanding Dress 
and Bonnet. 

4 Dentist Drawing Teeth. 
6 Expanding Crinoline. 
1 Boy Smoking. 

8 Dog Jumping through Hoop. 

9 Barber Shaving. 

10 Scotchman Dancing. 

11 Bull Tossing Dog. 

12 Juggler with Head Off. 

13 Woman Beating Boy. 

14 Patent Bedstead. 

15 Tub Orator. 

17 Family Jars. 

18 Punch with Growing Nose. 

19 Mischievous Monkey. 

20 Combat (Scotch). 

21 Pink (Expanding). 

22 Boy and Gunpowder Barrel 

23 Cook and Calf's Head. 

24 Boy and Schoolmaster. 

25 Parson Driving Pig. 

26 Boy Stealing Jam. 

27 Turk's Head (Moving Eyes). 

28 Scrapings in a Tub. 

29 Dog in Kennel. 

30 Hoop Petticoat. 

31 Windy Day. 

32 Shoeblack. 

33 Dutch Dentist. 

35 Black Draught. 

36 Clown and Globe. 

37 Punch and Bowl. 

38 Parson Carving Pig. 

39 Tailor Working. 
42 Jim Crow Dancing. 

44 Scotchman Taking Snuff. 

45 British Tar. 

46 Pair of Spectacles. 

47 Naval Engagement. 

48 A Vegetarian. 

49 A Somnambulist. 

50 Topsy (Moving Eyes). 

61 Cat Playing with a Mouse. 

62 Opening Rose and Cupid. 

63 Performance on Two Chairs 

64 Woman Smoking. 

65 Clown Falling in Pieces. 
m SCbUler at Work. 

57 Girl Skipping. 

59 Tailor and Goose. 

60 Vesuvius in Eruption. 

61 Harlequin Falling in Pieces. 

63 A Pigeon Pie. 

64 Clown and Beer Cask. 

65 Sailor Dancing. 

66 A Woodman. 

68 Man with Growing Nose 

69 Harlequin in Bottle. 

70 Hush ! (Child's Face). 

71 Serenader. 

72 Blacksm;th at Work. 

73 Resurrectionist. 

74 Sambo Lecturing. 

75 Cat, and Fish in Globe. 

76 Treading in Father's Shoes. 

77 Lamp Black. 

78 Geoseberry Fool and 

79 Opening Rose. 

80 Joey Grim. 

81 Mexican Ratcatcher— Man 
Sleeping with his mouth 
open, and rats running down 
his throat. 

82 Bottled Porter. 

83 Jugged Hare. 

84 Adieu, in Wreath of Flow- 

84a Good-night, in Wreath of 

85 Boy Catching Butterfly. 

86 Butterfly, Grub and Chry- 

88 Pair of SnuTers. 

89 Tax Collector. 

91 Bleeding Nun. 

92 punch— Good-night. 

93 Boy Riding Pig— is thrown 

95 Irishman Driving Pig. 

97 Tightrope Dancer. 

98 Acrobat Balancing Ball. 

99 Woman with Cat's Head. 

100 Lion and Horse. 

101 Lion— Moving Eyes and 

102 Peacock. 
104 Good-night— Herald. 

I 105 Good-night— Pickwick. 

1'. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, .new -i._,^k. 


175 Light of other days(a watch- 

286 Clown Hanging. 

360 "Obadiah ."' 

man). « 

287 Cats on Tiles. 

361 Swans Swimming. 

176 Turk's Cap Flower. 

2SS Frog Pie. 

362 Joey's Sea Trip. 

180 Cook, Pudding and Wo- 

289 Rose and Fairy. 

o63 Boy's Playing at Leap-frog-. 

man's Heau. 

290 Lodging House Bedstead. 

364 The Last New Fashion 

182 Tiger's Head (Moving 

291 Lion Jumping through 




365 Hair Brushing by Machin- 

183 Cottage with Bridge and 

292 Lighthouse in Storm. 



293 A Witch. 

366 Sailor Fishing, and Sea 

1S4 Woman with Growing Nose 

2^4 Serpent Charmer. 


and Chin. 

295 British Port. 

367 Moving Water and Swan. 

185 Discovering the (Omnibus) 

296 Balloon Ascent. 

368 Monkey and Pudding. 


297 Domestic Shower Bath. 

369 Full Speed (Gent on Horse- 

1S6 Birth of Cupid. 

298 Capers. 


187 Pegtop Trousers. 

299 Clown Jumping Horse. 

370 Flying Trapeze Perfor- 

1SS Artist and Brigand. 

300 Trespasser and Bull. 


189 Drinking Fountain, 

301 Napoleon's Grave. 

371 Hearts of Oak. 

192 Time. 

302 Performing Elephant. 

372 Clown and Boxes. 

195 Clown and FlyingBottle. 

303 Smuggler's Cave. 

373 Moving Face (Derision). 

196 Pepper. 

304 Cricketer Stumpte I out. 

374 Man tnrowing Stick in w*> 

197 A Chameleon. 

305 Big Drummer. 

ter and Dog Swimming. 

199 Sailor Smoking. 

306 Old Tom. 

375 A Stout Denial. 

200 Ginger Pop. 

307 Cutting Corns. 

376 Eastern Travelling. 

201 A Guy. 

308 Pegtop and Pegtops. 

377 A Family Umbrella. 

205 Clown and Cannon. 

309 Chip of the Old Block. 

378 Highland Fling. 

206 Cook and Chimney Sweep. 

310 Turtle Soup. 

379 Oyster Bolting. 

207 Clown and Sausages. 

311 A Flying Beard. 

3S0 " Who's that Knocking at 

208 Parrot Pulling off Man's wig 

312 statue and servant. 

the door ?" 

210 Jew Pedler. 

313 Fairy Chariot. 

3S1 Aggravation (Monkey hold- 

211 Lamplighter. 

314 Figured Frontispiece. 

ing Mouse to Cat in Stocks). 

214 Choice Spirits. 

£15 Cook and Flying Goose. 

3S2 Meeting a Settler. 

215 Lecture on Tobacco. 

316 French cook cooked. 

383 Cockney Sportsman. 

216 Chimney-pot and Sweep. 

317 Summer and Winter. 

3S4 Peace (Piece) and Plenty. 

221 Man Dancing with Flags. 

318 Excursionists and Diver. 

385 Spider and the Fly. 

222 The Young Companions. 

319 Cat and candle. 

386 Stock in Hand. 

223 Diver and Shark. 

320 Plum Pudding, and Chang- 

SS7 Division of Labor (twa 

224 Two heads are better than 

ing Heads. 



321 Rustic and crow, 

388 A Fall in China. 

225 Storm and Calm. 

322 Soldiers Drilling (Heads 

389 The Artist Alarmed. 

227 Nightmare. 

Shot Off). 

390 Skeleton Falling to Pieoea. 

228 Tulips. 

323 Hot Codlings. 

391 Masquerading. 

229 Female Tight-rope Dancer. 

324 Crossing Sweeper. 

392 Good-morning. 

230 Harlequin in Box. 

325 Fairy Star. 

393 Monkey Smoking. 

231 Spoon Bonnet. 

326 Photographic Portrait. 

394 Pulling Bon-bons (Explo- 

233 Hold out your hand. 

327 Performing Acrobats. 


234 Hamper and Goose. 

328 Spanish Dancer. 

395 Pure Milk from the • 

237 Chinese Punishment. 

329 Brother Smut. 

396 Result of Carelessness. 

238 Pig and Farmer's Nose. 

330 Professor of Magic. 

397 A Faithful Spouse. 

239 Merry Andrew. 

331 Costermonger and Donkey. 

398 " When shall we three meet 

240 The Young Artist. 

332 Peace Makers. 

again ?" 

241 Tumbler on Ladders. 

333 Shoeing Horses. 

399 Nearing Shore (Dog wifcli 

242 Man on Stilts. 

334 St. George and the Dragon. 

Child in Water). 

214 Postboy caught on Tree. 

335 Man and Donkey's Tails. 

400 Taking it Cool. 

245 Man Shaving, and Cat. 

336 Elephant Tossing Keeper. 

401 Real scotch. 

248 Organ-man and Monkey. 

337 Poll and My Partner Joe. . 

402 Wombell's Menagerie. 

251 Punch and Policeman. 

33S Father and Child. 

403 A Pair of Ducks. 

252 Sawyers. 

339 Beware of the Gorilla. 

404 An Unexpected Visit. 

253 Fisherman and Cat. 

340 Robbing the Eagle's Nest. 

405 A Base Attempt. 

254 Man Putting out Tongue. 

341 Lady on Kicking Donkey. 

406 Napoleon Crossing t"a# 

255 Female Circus Rider. 

342 Rabbits O ! 


257 Repealer and Policeman. 

343 Butcher and Kicking Pig. 

407 Pantomime Stars. 

258 Tiger and Crocodile. 

344 Cutting it Short. 

408 The Midnight Surprise. 

259 Man and Lions. 

345 Clown Grinning through 

409 Mangling Things. 

260 Blue Devils. 

Horse Collar. 

410 Snow-bailing. 

262 Boy and Sugar Cask. 

346 Death on the Pale Horse. 

411 Paul Pry. 

265 Bluebeard and Fatima. 

347 Dutchman Moving Eyes and 

412 Dog Pulling Monkey's Tail. 

266 A Ballet Girl. 


413 Pianoforte Playing (extra- 

268 Skating. 

348 Stocks. 


270 Double-Breasted. 

349 My own Blue Tell (e). 

414 Dancing Lesson. 

273 The Botanist. 

350 Punch (Welcome). 

415 Ghost Stories. 

274 Catsmeat-man. 

351 Ditto (Mlence). 

416 Much above that sort o! 

275 French Puppy. 

352 Acrobat Tumbling on 


277 Guy Fawkes. 


417 Gipsy Nuisance. 

278 Coastguard . 

353 " Don't yon wish you may 

418 German Musician. 

279 Bathing Machine. 

get it?" 

419 Boy and Beehive. 

280 Britannia. 

354 Boy letting off Cannon. 

420 Clown and Fishmonger. 

281 Looking-glass and Nose. 

3&5 Skeleton Taking off Head. 

421 A China Mug. 

282 Woman Shaving Man. 

356 The Harvest Queen. 

422 First Cattle Prize. 

283 Boy with Magic Lantern. 

357 A Bottle Imp. 

423 Caudle Lecture. 

284 Boy Spinning Top. 

358 A Real Native. 

424 Hottentot Hotel. 

285 Coal Black Rose. 

1 359 Take a Light. 

425 Gone to Tea. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, ]New York. 

426 Will-o'-the- Wisp. 

499 Feeding Baby. 

576 Best Shag. 

427 Officious Policeman. 

500 Walking Extraordi ary. 

577 A cheap warm. 

423 Dancing ShaKer. 

501 Fiddler and Crocodile. 

578 Irish Stew. 

429 Chinaman and Ball. 

502 Cold versus Heat. 

579 An Electric Shock. 

430 Acrobat Performing with 

503 A Grand Bawl. 

5S0 Boy and water plug. 


504 A Stout Lad wanted. 

5S1 Polite Old Gent. 

431 Magic Bouquets. 

505 Sentinel in Snowstorm. 

5S2 I'm so chilly. 

432 Girl Tossing Ball. 

506 A Bear Adventure. 

5S3 Indian Servant. 

433 Clown and Phantom Police- 

507 A Brigand. 

5S4 Cat and Bird Drinking. 


508 Boy chasing Birds. 

585 Ship, sails furled and full 

434 Clown and Plum-pudding. 

509 Bull Dog and Rats. 


435 Magic Umbrella. 

510 Feeding the Elephant. 

586 Negro Minstrels. 

436 Punch's Kaiiway Carriage. 

511 Tumbler and Children. 

587 There's Many a Slip, &c. 

437 The Magic Portrait. 

512 Elephant's Cas*i Box. 

588 Feeding the Ducks. 

438 French Baker. 

513 Hindoo Worship. 

5S9 The Maid was in the Gar- 

439 »cottish Chief. 

514 Gran ii mother's Chair 

den, &c, 

440 Clown Nursing Baby. 

515 Profuse Angling. 

590 Disputed Rights. 

441 Pantaloon and Cracker. 

516 Indian Corn. 

591 Out of Work. 

442 Theatrical Dancing Perfor- 

517 Dancing Savoyard. 

592 On the Look-out. 


518 Swan and Dog. 

593 First of April. 

443 Water Lilies. 

519 Skating Rink Adventure- 

594 A Heavy Load.- 

444 Canary and Cannon. 

520 A wind instrument . 

595 Indian a id Ball. 

445 A very High Wind. 

521 A Hogs-head. 

596 Performing Monkey. 

446 Fighting Cocks. 

522 Tumbler and Ball. 

597 Blind Man's Buff. " 

447 Topsy Dancing. 

523 White-washer. 

598 A Summer Delicacy. 

448 Getting him up to the Stan- 

524 Shutting-up. 

599 Music hath charms. 


525 Sand-witch' . 

600 Mind Your Eye. 

449 Dancing Sprite ■ 

526 Train and Tunnel 

601 After the Canter. 

450 Dancing Dragon. 

527 A Rude Boy. 

602 Before and After the attack. 

451 Launce's Lecture. 

528 Dancing Imp. 

603 Three Chairs (cheers). 

452 Longing for a Drink. 

529 Donkey Cart Mishap. 

604 Who said R.ts? 

453 Scotch Piper. 

530 Giant and Imp. 

605 Wet Paint. 

454 Silence! (Schoolmaster with 

531 Amateur William Tell. 

606 Between two Stools. 


532 Old and New Year. 

607 Heavy Fall of Sn .w. 

455 Hi ! Hi ! Bus t ! 

533 Not Afrai i but Humane. 

608 Carving the Turkey. 

456 A Real Native. 

534 Shell Out. 

609 Cheap Mourning. 

457 A Ghost. 

535 Unkind Donkey. 

610 A Foul Chimney. 

458 Boy and Demon's Head. 

536 Boy, Bull and Bull Dog. 

611 In Memoriam. 

459 A Weighty Performance. 

537 Boy and Washing Tub. 

612 Oh I Snakes! 

460 Magician and Demon. 

538 Baked Dinner; Anxious 

613 On Duty. 

461 Professional Fencer. 


614 Tumbler and Barrel. 

462 King Koffee. 

539 Both Sides of Umbrella. 

615 A Christening. 

463 The Birdnester Caught. 

540 Eccentric Dancer. 

616 Nigger Melody. 

464 The Pipe of Peace . 

541 Monkey and Man Shaving. 

617 Mr. Pongo. 

465 The Surprised Birdcatcher. 

542 An Old Crab. 

618 A Dancing Wonder. 

466 A Granny-dear. 

543 Spelling Bee. 

619 Puss in Boots. 

467 Gala Balloon. 

544 A Smoking Carriage. 

62& Jack and Jill. 

468 Move on ! Move on ! 

545 Clowns Cannonade. 

621 Bill Sticker. 

469 A Telescopic View. 

546 Babes in the Wood. 

622 A Heavy Weight. 

470 Have you seen the " Shah?" 

547 Negro Meeting House and 

623 The Two Obadiahs. 

471 Looking In and Looking 


624 A Street Arab. 


548 Sea Serpent ahead 

625 A Good Bite. 

472 Act I. Scene 1 Tableaux ! 

549 Flute Player. 

•i'i6 Clown's Transformation. 

473 Dr. Bolus. 

550 Irish Girl Dancing. 

627 Horsemanship. 

474 Horse Exercise. 

551 Bat, by Day and Night. 

628 Boy with Squirt. 

475 Valentine and Orson. 

652 Performing Dogs. 

629 See saw. 

476 Beware of the Cat. 

553 A China Dish. 

630 Dog Cart and Childrea. 

477 Girl Skipping and Police- 

554 Going and Returning to 

631 A Swing. 


Bird's Ball. 

632 Whale Fishery. 

478 Election Time. 

555 Red Riding Hood and Wolf. 

633 Local Steamer. 

479 Children and Bath. 

556 Old Mother Goose. 

634 Diogenes and Tub. 

480 Lake by Day and Night. 

557 Punch's Showman. 

635 A View on Both Sides. 

481 Raw Recruit and Polished 

558 Winter Sports. 

636 Hitting the Bull's Eye. 


659 All Hot! 

637 Disputed possession. 

482 Monkey Teasing Cat. 

560 Spring Showers and May 

638 Mop Combat. 

483 A Good Hard Scrub. 


639 A Couple of Dancers. 

484 Exalted Artist. 

561 The Livelv Flea. 

640 Gallanty Show. 

485 Boy and Squib blown up. 

562 Last Train for London. 

641 A Pair of Seals. 

486 Explosive Beer Barrel. 

563 Before and After Marriage. 

642 Dog and Kettle. 

487 A Repulsive Reflection. 

564 Rival Channel Swimmers. 

643 Blowing Bubbles. 

488 Cupid (Moving Eyes). 

565 Caution to Young Smokers. 

644 The Biter Bit. 

489 Serenader and Water-butt. 

566 Spec-taters. 

645 Athletics. 

490 French Clown Dancing. 

567 Aquarium Visitors. 

646 Our Sunflower. 

491 The Perplexed Huntsman. 

568 The waits. 

647 Roundabout. 

492 Caught in the Act. 

569 The wrestlers. 

648 Fitted to a T. 

493 Just Hatched. 

570 Excited Orator. 

649 Caught at Last. 

494 Magic Hair Restorer. 

571 Performing Bear. 

650 Spirit and Water. 

495 Wolf (Moving Eyes). 

572 Fiddler. 

651 After Dark. 

496 The Magic Cap. 

573 Before and After the Battle- 

652 Hamlet's Soliloquy. 

497 Rat caught in Trap. 

574 The Four Donkeys. 

653 Ride a Cock Horse. 

498 The Morning Bath. 

675 Jack Ashore. 

654 Kissing. 

T. H. McAxuister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



. On Slides 4 by 7 inches. $1.00 Each. 
These are operated on the same principle as our " Movable Comic," but of finer 
execution, photographed from artistic designs, brilliantly colored ; admirably adapted 
to fill the demands of our customers for a fine grade of humorous movable pictures. 

769— Darwinian Hydropath. 
(Monkey administering 
Hydropathy to a cat.) 

770 — Ball Performance. (Acro- 
bat tossing balls.) 

771— Sword Combat. (Duel be- 
tween sailor and pirate.) 

772— Sailor's Hornpipe. (Jack 
Tar dancing.) 

773— The Village Blacksmith. 
(Making a horse-shoe.) 

774 — Where Are You Going ? 
(Boy chasing a butterfly, 
falls in a pond.) 

775- 1 Can a Tale Unfold. (Pea- 
cock spreads his tail.) 

776 —Christmas is Coming. 
(Butcher and goose.) 

777— C i r c u s Dog. ( Jumps 
through ring.) 

778— Cow with the Crumpled 
Horn. (That tossed the 
dog that worried the cat.) 

779. — Punch and his Dog Toby. 
(Dog sits on end of 
Punch's nose.) 

780— Stern Chase. (Sailor at- 
tacked by an alligator.) 

781 — Juvenile Artillerists. 
(Fourth of July morning.) 

782— Circus Ballet. (Lady on 
tight rope.) 

783 — Something for a Rainy 
Day. ( An umbrella pro- 
tecting the whole family.) 

784— Old Woman and her Pet 
Monkey. (Monkey pulls 
her cap off.) 

785— Wizard. (A goblin appears 
at his command.) 

786 — John Chinaman. (Keeps 
the ball a-rolling.) 

787— The Horse Marine. (Jack 
Tar taking a ride.) 

788— The Uneasy Rider. (Lady 
on a kicking mule.) 

789.— A Tale of a Monkey. (Dog 
pulls off a monkey's tail.) 

790— Grand Trunk Line. (Ele- 
phant lifts his attendant 
with his trunk.) 

791 — Ph otographic Arrange- 
ments. (Photographer ar- 
ranging his sitter.) 

792 — The Separation. (Man and 
donkey — donkey goes over 
a precipice.) 

793— Heads Off ! (Soldiers obey) 

794— A Penny, Your Honor ? 
(London street-sweeper.) 

795 — Plum Sauce. (Look out 
for the cook.) 

796— Pussy's Tormentor. (Mon- 
key "has the mouse.) 

797 — Boy Teasing a Dog. (The 
dog's turn now.) 

798— A Pretty Pear. (A pair of 

799— Child Standing on Two 
Stools. (Falls to the 

800— The End of the Tale. (Dogs 
hunting a rabbit, catch 
its tail.) 

701 — She never told her love. 
(Drink behind the door.) 

702— Backing out of going to 
market. (Pigs jumping 
out of the cart.) 

70:5— Lunar Caustic. (The cres- 
cent moon enclosing an 
angry face.) 

704— Oh my prophetic soul— My 
Uncle. (Pawnbroker.) 

705— A Bill Sticker. (Ostrich 
sticking his bill in a boy.) 

706— For China Direct. (Bull 
attacking a china store.) 

707— Spring and Fall . (Boy falls 
in jumping a fence.) 

708 — Two Garden Rollers. (An 
iron roller, and a pig roll- 
ing on the flowers.) 

709— All's well that ends well. 

710— A go-as-you-please race. 
(Men pursued by a bull.) 

711 — Oh listen unto my tale of 
woe. (Dog with can to tail) 

712.— Q Bridge. Bridge at the 
village of Kew.) 

713 — Your money or your life 1 
What you say? (High- 
wayman, and a deaf man.) 

714— How happy could 1 be with 
either. (Mouse between a 
cat and a dog.) 

715— A Piece of Fancy Work. 
(The worsted prize fighter) 

716 — An Unnecessary Remedy. 
(Man with wooden legs 
needs no " Corn Cure.") 

717 — A Real Friend, and a 
Friend in Need. (A needy 
fellow picking a Quaker's 

718— Clearing the Letter Box. 
(A bov jumping over it.) 

719— A Spoilt Child. (Old nurse 
sitting down on the 
< baby.) 

720— Good-bye to the Old [Y]ear 
(Boy hollowing good-bye 
to his deaf grandfather.) 

721 — The Complete Angler. 
(Fisherman pulled under 

722— A Stitch in Time. (Old 
Father Time mending his 

723—1 Come to Bury Csesar. 
(Burial of the old dog, 

724— Elbow Grease. (Woman 
slapping child.) 

725. — Mend your Habits. (Tailor 
repairing a coat.) 

726— A Skipper. (Girl skipping 

727— Two Hares. (Hair pie, and 
hair on landlord's head.) 

728— A Donkey Stir Race. (Boys 
attempt to ride a donkey.) 

729— Stolen Sweets. (Boy ap- 
propriating the sugar.) 

730— You must move on. (As- 
sault and battery. ) 

731— GreenMonster. (A dragon ) 

732— Will o' the Wisp. (Fantas- 
tic dancing figure.) 

733. — Mr. Chairman. (Legerde- 
main chair feat.) 

734 — Hold up your head. (Arab 
tosses his head in the air.) 

735. — The Fair Equestrienne. 
(Circus rider.) 

736— The fair Danseuse. 

737 — Old Uncle Ned. (Negro 

738— Three Friends. (Two don- 
keys in the pound ; when 
shall we meet again ?) 

739— At the Top. (Boy at play.) 

740— We Part. (Good night.) 

741 — A Hard Drive. (Driving a 
pig to market.) . 

742— The End of the Line. 
(Clown hanging.) 

743 — A Silent Moment. (School- 
master orders silence.) 

744 — Battledore and Shuttle- 
cock. (Girl at play.) 

745— Child Chasing Butterfly. 
(Catches it with a net.) 

746— A Pinch of Scotch Snuff. 
(Highlander taking snuff. ) 

747— The Stubborn Donkey. 
(Man beating him.) 

748— Pet of the Family. (Child 
kissing its father.) 

749 — Irish Scenery. (Paddy and 
the pig.) 

750— A Boyish Adventure. (At- 
tempts to ride a pig, and 
falls off.) 

751— Human Skeleton. (Orderly 
and disorderly.) 

752— Human Rat Trap. (Moral: 
Don't sleep with your 
mouth open.) 

753 — Public Characters. (Organ- 
* grinder and monkey.) 

754— A Cat-astrophe. (Cat and 

755— Extraction of Roots. 

756— A Balled Head. (Cricketer 
catches the ball in his face) 

757— The. Net Result. (Lady 
catches a man with a net.) 

758— A Bowl of Punch. (Mr. 
Punch in a bowl.) 

759— What's in a Name ? (Old 
Tom Gin, and Old Tom Cat) 

760— Oriental Music. (Arab beat- 
ing a drum.) 

761— Long Drawn Out. (Man 
with extension tongue.) 

762— Punch and Judy Show. 
(Punch strikes policeman) 

763— Old Bachelor Shaving. 
(His pet cat looking on.) 

764 — Elephantine sport. (Baby 
elephant dancing.) 

765— Pie-ous Frogs. (Frogs 
jumping out of a pie.) 

766 — Circus Crackers. (Clown 
with fire-crackers.) 

767 — Circus Chairs. (Acrobat on 

768 — Circus Feat. (Acrobat toss- 
ing globe with his feet.) 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Lever slides. 

A very -pleasing mechanical effect. The scene is painted on one glass, and that part 
yf the figure intended to appear as in motion, on another glass movable by Lever. ( Thus 
n the above illustration, the head and neck of the horse are on the glass worked by the 


1 Lady Riding. 

2 Stag. 

3 Woodman. 

4 Moving Chin. 

5 Cobbler at Work. 

6 Bill-sticker. 

7 Man's Face. 

8 Korse drinking. 

9 Sambo Lecturing. 
io Stone-breaker. 

: i Large Ship by Night. 

12 Small Ship and Lighthouse. 

13 Boy on Donkey. 

14 Swan Drinking. 

15 Stag Drinking. 

16 Cow Drinking. 

17 Beggar. 

18 See-saw. 

19 Boy Stealing Apples. 

20 Gout. 

21 Digger. 

22 Monk Praying. 

23 Boy Cleaning Boots. 

24 Reaper. 

25 Fractious Child. 

26 Monkey Dipping Cat. 

27 Lady Playing Pianoforte. 

28 Gent in Pegtops taking off 


$1.75 Each. 

29 Horse Eating. 

30 Children in Boat. 
3t Grooming Horse. 

32 Donkey riding Extraordinary. 

33 Sam Weller Cleaning Boots, 

34 Woman Beating Boy. 

35 Lady Praying. 

36 Ship in Gale. 

37 Girl Feeding Goat. 

38 Fiddler. 

39 Volunteer. 

40 Monkey and Fi-h. 

41 Doctor and Patient. 

42 Dying Camel. 

43 Bathing. 

44 Dog of St. Pernard. 

45 Native Nursing. 

46 Pleasure Boat in Rough 


47 Steam Boat Pleasure Trip. 

48 Goat Feeding. 

49 Natives. 

50 Look Before You Leap. 

51 Robinson Crusoe on his Raft. 

52 Looking out for Papa. 

53 Signals of Distress. 

54 Farmer and Pig. 

55 Lioness and Cub. 

56 Monkey Beating Cat. 

57 Boy Shooting Cat. 

58 Scrubbing Boy in Bath. 

59 Rocking the Baby. 

60 Eagle and Lamb. 

61 Monkey Roasting Cat. 

62 Rustic Serenader. 

63 Dead Soldier and Horse. 

64 Monkey and Birdcage. 

65 Enraged Cook. 

66 Cavalier Carousing. 

67 Shoeing Horse. 

68 Negro Vanity. 

69 Brother Neddy. 

70 A Mendicant. 

71 Feeding the Calf. 

72 The Wayside Nap. 

73 Negro and Crocodile. 

74 Fording the River. 

75 Feeding the Donkey. 

76 Alligator on the Scent. 

77 Crossing the Desert. 

78 Bear Climbing Pole. 

79 " It Wasn't Me, Mr. Police- 

man ! 

80 "Who Shot the Gardener?" 

81 Elephant and Keeper. 

82 Caught, and No Mistake. 

83 Drawing teeth extraordinary. 

84 A Broken-down Fisherman 

Dioramic Paintings. 


On Slides from 12 to 14 inches long, with 2 Glasses, on one 0/ which the scene is pain tea. 
and on the other the Figures. The Glass containin^ 
and the Figures, Vessels, etc., appear to cross the Scene 

Holyrood Chapel. 
Dover Castle. 
Barnard Castle. 
Virginia Water. 
Conway Castle. 
Iximbeth. Palace. 
Smuggler's Cave. 

Newstead Abbey. 

Pyramids of Egypt. 

Warwick Castle. 

Thames Tunnel. 


Israelites Crossing the Red Sea 

Noah Entering the Ark. 

Arctic Whaling. 

the Figures is moved in a grove 

$3.00 Each. 

Arctic Regions. 
Train of Cars. 
Alpine Travelers. 
Dowton Castle. 
Bell Rock Lighthouse. 
Street in Jerusalem. 
Sphinx — Egypt 
Niagara Falls. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



Each on Square Glass, 3^ l>y 4 inches, witli protecting cover glass. 

Photographed from the finest originals in the various galleries and art museums of 
London, Paris, Borne, Florence, Naples etc.; embracing examples of the best Sculp- 
ture, Ancient and Modern, <and forming attractive illustrations for Lectures on Art, 
History, Poetry, Religion, and Foreign Travel. The backgrounds Black, thus 
making the figures more distinct, and bringing them out on the Canvas in bolder 


75 Cents Each. 

(See Combination Carriers JYo. 711, 713, fo?' the best means of holding the views in the apparatus.) 


Achilles and Briseus. 

Acis and Galatea. 


Adonis Dying. 

Africa (Albert Memorial). 

After the Bath. 


Amazon Combat. 

Amazon going to Battle. 

America (Albert Memorials 

Angel and Child. 

Angel's Love. 



Apollo, Belvidere. 

Apollo, Citharede. 

Apollo, Pythian. 

Apollo, Sauroctan. Praxiteles. 

Apollo and Daphne. 

Ariadne and the Tiger. 

Ariadne Sleeping. 

Ariadne. Clesinger. 


Asia (Albert Memorial). 



Augustus. Emperor. 



Bacchante Drinking. 

Bacchante and Tiger. 


Bacchus, Infant. 

Bacchus and Ampelo. 

Bacchus and Silenus. 


Bashful Child. 


Bathers Surprised. 

Bernadotte, King of Sweden. 

Birth of Cupid. 

Blind Boy and Dumb Girl. 

Blind Man's Buff. 

Boy after the Bath. 

Boy and Dead Dog. 

Boy and Sea Shell. 

Boy and Top. 

Bruce, King of Scotland. 

Burd Family Monument, Phila. 


Caius Caligula. 


Cassandra and Pallas. 

Centaur and Nereid. 

Centaur ruled by Love. 

Charles IV.. of Austria. 


Chicago Incendiary (Cow). 

Child and Bee. 

Child and Bird. 

Child and Dove. 

Child and Goose. 

Child at Play. 

Child at Prayer. 

Childish Curiosity. 



Christ and the Apostles. 

Christ and His Disciples. 

Christ and Mary. 

Christ Blessing Children. 

Christ in Gethsemane. 

Christmas Morning. 






Compulsory Prayer. 

Countess de Bellay. 



Croquet Player. 


Cupid Eeclining. 

Cupid with the Bow. 

Cupid and Psyche. 


David. Michael Angelo. 

David hurling the Stone. 


Diana the Huntress. 

Diana and the Stag. 

Diana at the Bath. 

Diana Beholding Endymion. 


Durer, Albert ; Nuremberg. 

Edward, the Black Prince. 



Emily and the White Dove. 



Europe (Albert Memorial). 

Eva St. Clair. 


Eve. Carrier. 

Eva at the Fountain. 


Fairy Story. 


Faith at the Cross. 

Family Pets. 

Farnese Bull. 

Faun, Villa Borghese, Rome. 

Faun, Dancing. 

Faun, Drunken. 

Faun and Infant Bacchus. 

Faun and Nymph. 

Faust and Marguerite 

Fireman Rescuing Child. 

First Grief. 

First Impressions of Cold Water 

Fisher Boy. 

Fisherman's Daughter. 

Flight Into Egypt. 


Flower Girl. 

Flving Time. 

Forced Prayer. 

Fox, English Statesman. 



Genius of Death. Canova. 

Genius of the Vatican. 



Girl Embroidering. 

Girl Knitting. 

Girl Reading. 

Girl Spinning. 

Girl Writing. 

Girl with Doll. 

Girl with Parasol. 

Girl with Parrot. 

Girl with Pet Fawn. 

Girl with Pet Rabbit. 

Gladiator, Dying. 

Gladiator, Fighting. 

Gladiator, Wounded. 

Good Morning. 

Good Night. 

Greek Slave. 



Guardian Angel. 

Guttenberg Monument,Mayence 

Hagar and Ishmael. 

Hebe and Ganymede. 

Henry IV. Monument, Paris. 


Hercules, Farnese. 

Hercules and Omphale. 

Hercules and Silvanus. 

Hercules as a Woman. 

Holy Family. 

Horse Attacked by Anaconda. 


In a Fix. 

Inconsolable Widow. 


Infantile Amusement. 


Innocent Sleep. 

Irish Peasantry. 

Italian Peasants. 

Jacob Wrestling with Angel. 

James I., King of England. 


Joan of Arc. 

Joseph II of Austria. 

Joyous Child. 


Kiss of Love. 

Kittens at Play. 

Koutozoff Monument. St. Pe- 

Krickhoff. Monument, St. Pe- 

Lady Godiva. 


Leopold I. 

Little Beggar Boy. 

Little Flower Girl. 


T. II. McAllister, Manufacturikg Optician, New York. 

Clioice Statuary — 75 rents each. 

Little Grape Gatherer. 

Lot's Wife. 

Louis XIV. 

Louis XVII. 

Love Among the Roses. 

Love Blindfolded. 

Love Bound. 

Love Letter. 

Love's Messenger. 

Love's Mirror. 

Love's Net. 

Lucius Verus. 



Marguerite in Prison. 





Memling Monument, Bniges. 

Memorial Statue, Cawnpore. 

Mercury, Belvidere. 

Mercury, Flying. 


Michael Angelo. 

Milo of Crotona. 


Minerva Medica. 

Mithras, Chaldean Sun-God. 



Morning of Life. 

Morning of the Resurrection. 

Moses. Michael Angelo. 

Moses Found by Pharaoh's 

Mosesln his Youth. 
Mother and Child. 
Motherless Children. 

Muse of History. 
Muse of Painting. 

Napoleon I., in Youth. 
Napoleon I. , Dying. 

Neapolitan Fisher Boy. 
Neapolitan Gipsey Dance. 

News Boys of Paris. 
Nora Creina. 
Nydia, the Blind GirL 

Orpheus Descending to Hell. 
Orpheus with the Lyre. 

Parting of the Lovers. 
Paul and Virginia. 
Paul I., of Russia. 
Peace -Sleeping Child. 
Peace— Arc de f'Etoile. 
Peel, Sir Robert. 
Perseus. Canova. 
Perseus and Andromeda. 
Pharaoh's Daughter. 

Phorbas the Shepherd. 
Pitt, English Statesman. 

Polymnia, Muse of Harmony. 
Pope Pius IX. 
Prince of Wales. 

Princess of Wales. 

Prisoner of Love. 

Prodigal Son. 

Psyche. Canova. 

Psyche. Pradier. 

Pugilist. ( 'anova. 

Puzzled Gamekeeper. 

Quarrelsome Blacksmith. 

Queen Mary. 

Queen Victoria. 

Queen of Sheba visits Solomon. 


Red Riding Hood. 

Rejected Lover. 

Religious Liberty. 


Return from the Vintage. 

River Nile. 

River Tiber. 


Roman Emperor. 

Roman Minstrel. 

Roman Orator. 

Romans ( 'arrying off the Sabine 

Romeo and Juliet. 

Romulus and Remus. 

Rose of Sharon. 



Saint Agnes. 

Saint Martin and the Beggar. 

St. Sebastian. 





Silvio and Aminta. 

Simply to Thy Cross. 

Slave." Michael Angelo. 

Sleeping Boy. 

Soldiers' Orphans. 





Susannah at the Bath. [burg. 

Suvaroff Monument, St. Peters- 
Tarn O'Shanter. 


Tasso in Youth. 

Temptation of St. Anthony. 


Three Graces, Antique. 

Three Graces. Canova. 

Three Graces. Pilon. 

Three Graces. Pradier. 

Three Graces. Thorwaldsen. 


Tired Out. 

Toilet of Atalanta. 

Toilet of Venus 

Tomb. Frederick III. and Queen. 

Tomb. Marshal Saxe. 

Tomb, .Julian de Medicis. 

Tomb. Lorenzo de Medicis. 

Tomb, Campo Santo, Pisa. 

Tomb of the Stuarts, St. Peters. 

Torso Ilelvidere. 

Three Marys. 



Treasure Trove. 

Triton Carrying off Nereid. 

Ulysses and' His Dog. 

Uiia and the Lion. 

Uncle Toby and Widow Wad- 


Veiled Model. 

Venus, AccroupK'. 
Venus, Anadyomene 
Venus. Callipyge. 
Venus de Medicis. 
Venus de Milo. 
Venus Gcnitrix. 
'Venus Leaving the Bath 
Venus Marine. 
Venus Pudica. 
Venus of Victory. 
Venus of Aries. 
Venus of Florence. t'oi ■ 
Ve.ius of Vienna. 
Venus of VillaBorghese. Can 
Venus at the Bath. 
Venus. Praxiteles. 
Victim of the Deluge. 
Victory of Samothrace. 
Virgin and Child. 
Virgin Crowned, at Lourles 
Virtue Crushing Vice. 
Vision of the Red Cross Knight. 
Widow at the Tomb. 

Young Chimney Sweeper. 
Young Fawn 
Young Girl of Megara. 
Young Satyr. 
Young Shepherd. 


The following are all by the cel- 
ebrated Danish Sculptor. Tlior- 
ivaldnen, and are .tint sjweimen* 
of his pure and simple style. 

Morning. ( 
Night. f 

Spring. 1 
' Summer. I 
1 Autumn. ' 

Winter. J 

Wisdom. 1 

Strength. I 

Justice. | 

j Health. J 

1 Earth. 1 
i Air. I 
I Fire, f 
I Water. J 

Matthew. ") 


The Apostles. 

Holy Family. 

Christ Blessing Children 

St. John Preaching. 




Boys Gathering Fruit. 

Cupid with the Dog. 

Cupid with the Net. 

Cupid and Bacchus. 

Cupid and Psvche. 




Three Graces. 

Lord Byron. 

Copernicus and Schiller. 

Monument Pope Pius VII 

T. II. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Clioice StatiKU-if — 75 cents each. 

' In addition to our large 
assortment of Statuanj ,we ivould 
call attention to th: annexed se- 
lection of "Busts" and - 'Bas 
Reliefs," xohich embraces many 
very desirable examples of An- 
cient and Modern Sculpture, and 
ivhich often prove to b •■ more ap- 
preciated by an Audience than 
fulMength pieces of Statuary. . 


By the celebrated American 
Sculptor, John Rogers, whose 
productions have attained the 
highest popularity in all parts 
of the Union. 

Many of them refer to the 
stirring incidents of the Civil 
War, and can he made very 
available and attractive illustra- 
tions in Lectures on that sub- 
ject ; while others are admira- 
ble realizations of the familiar 
scenes of American Home Life 
The Drama, etc. 


Challenging the Union Vote. 
Charity Patient. 
Checker Players. 
Checkers at the Farm. 
Coming to the Parson. 
Council of War. 
Country Postoffice. 
Courtship in Sleepy Hollow. 
Fairy's Whisper. 
Favored Scholar. 
Fetching the Doctor. 
Fugitive's Story. 
Going for the Cows. 
Home Guard. 

It is so Nominated in the Bond. 
Mail Day. 
Mock Trial. 
One More Shot. 

Parting Promise. 
Peddler at the Fair. 
Picket Guard. 
Playing Doctor. 

Private Theatricals. 

Returned Volunteer. 
Rip Van Winkle at Home. 
Rip Van Winkle on the Moun- 
Rip Van Winkle Returned. 
School Days. 
School Examinations. 
Shaughraun and Tatters. 
Taking the Oath. 
Tap at the Window. 
Town Pump. 
Traveling Magician. 
Uncle Ned's School. 
Union Refugees. 
Village School-Master. 
Weighing the Baby. 
Wounded Scout. 


Charlotte C'orduv. 

Dry den. 

Francis of Austria. 
Girl with Lizard. 
Happy Memories. 

Hop Queen. 
Italian Girl. 

Livingstone, African Traveller. 
Maiden's Prayer. 
Milanese Lady. 

Mother and Child. 

Pharaoh's Daughter. 
Pompeian Belle. 

Prince of W'ales. 
Queen of the Sea. 
Sailor Boy. 
Scott Siddons. 

Sunshine and Shower. 
Thotmes III. 
Whisper of Love. 

Young Augustus (Roman Em- 


Agony in the Garden. 

Angel Reapers. 


Choristers. Lucca delta Bobbia. 


Pastoral Reed. 



Water Babies. 










Tired Gleaner. 

Mother's Jov. 


Genius of War. 
Victory Crowning Napo- 
Resistance to Invasion. 
Return of Peace. 



These are -plates of colored 
glass, 3*4 by 4 inches, and are 
very useful in connection with 
Statuary. We have them of va- 
rious colors, Blue and Crimson 
being the most preferred. 

First Quality, 25 Cents Each, 
Second Quality, 10 Cents Each. 

In a Dissolving View appara- 
tus, or Stereopticon, the ''Tint- 
er" is first placed in one lan- 
tern, projecting a delicately 
colored field on the screen ; the 
Statuary Slide is then placed in 
the other Lantern, and by the 
dissolving arrangement, is grad- 
ually developed, showing a pure 
white statue upon a richly col- 
ored background, and then slowly 
dissolved out, thus producing a 
very beautiful and novel effect. 

In a single Magic Lantern, a 
Tinter can also be advantageous- 
ly used to give a tone of color 
to a landscape, etc.: thus a Blue 
Tinter passed slowly before the 
front lens will give a landscape 
the appearance of being seen as 
by moonlight; an orange Tinter 
will produce sunrise effect, etc. 




Each on glass plate 3% by 4 
inches, with protecting cover 

50 Cents Each. 

A variety of very beautiful 
photographs of above, taken 
from nature, which are very at- 
tractive, and produce handsome 
effects in dissolving, either in 
combination with Views of 
Scenery, or as a background for 
Statuary. The various hues of 
Sunshine, Moonlight, etc.. can 
be imparted to the Views by 
holding a Tinter of proper color 
m front of the tube of the in- 

Tinted Clouds - 75 Cents Each. 






$1.00 Each. 

Upon colored glass, three inches 
in diameter, with protecting 
cover glass ; each motto is 
mounted separately in a neat 
wooden frame, seven inches long 
by four inches wide. 

Good Night. 



A Merry Christmas. 

A Happy New Year. 


Buenas Noches. 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


50 cents each ; $4-5.00 per hundred. 

These are uncolored Photographs on Glass, reproductions of Fine Engravings, Original Crayon 
Drawings, etc., adapted for exhibition, with Oxy-Hydrogen, or any other form of illumination. 
The assortment embraces a large variety of subjects besides those named below, and is being in- 
creased from time to time by novelties to meet the current demand. Great care having been ex- 
ercised in the selection of origiuals, and in the Photographic preparation, they present when 
magnified on the Screen the appearance of finely finished Crayon Drawings. These " Crayon 
Transparencies" 1 are each on square glass plate, 3J inch wide, with a covering glass to protect 
from injury, and are most conveniently used in the Combination Carriers, Nos. 711 and 712, we 
pages 44 and 45. 


..Esthetic Monkey. 

Angel Voices sweetly calling. 

Attack on Watermelon — No. 1. 
" " " No. 2. 

Babies on our Block. 

Bare Chance. 

Between Two Fires. 

Boss of the Road. 

Bride, and One Year after. 


Capital Joke. 

Come into the Garden, Maud. 

Come where my Love lies 

Coining thro' the Rye. 

Coolness between Friends. 

Darktown Fire Brigade — To 
the Rescue. 

Darktown Fire Brigade — 

Darling, I am growing old. 

Deacon Jones' Experience- 
No. 1. 

Deacon Jones' Revenge— No. 2. 

De Breed am small — No. 1. 

No small Breed dis yer — No. 2. 

Division of Labor. 

Don't you forget it. 

Dot Little German Band. 

Every Dog has his day. 

Excuse haste and a bad Pen. 


Finding of Moses, by Titian. 
" '•'■ by Mark 


Five Degrees of Intemperance. 

Game Dbg. 

Girl I left behind me. 

Going 1 going ! gone ! 

Golly, no wonder Missis don't 
get np "fore 10 o'clock. 

Good Morning, Babies. 

Good Night, Babies. 

Good Story. 

Go 'way down dar — No. 1. 

I knew dere was mischief — 
No. 2. 

Grab the Ball, Johnny, I'll 

Great Expectations. 

In Happy Moments — No. 1. 

Star of the Evening— No. 2. 

Inspiration. ■ 

I want to be an Angel. 

I wonder if it's loaded— No. 1. 

It was loaded — No. 2. 

I would not ask to press that 

Joy ! He sees Her— No. 1. 

Hoy ! She sees Him— No. 2. 

Laving back stiff for a Brush — 
No. 1. 

Hung up with the Starch out- 
No. 2. 

Listen to the Mocking-bird. 

Lovely Calm, No. 1. 

Black Squall, No. 2. 

Man as he expects to be. 

Mary had a little Lamb. 

Mary Jane on Skates, No. 1. 

" No. 2. 

No. 3. 

Masher, No. 1. 

Masher Crushed, No. 2. 

Maternal Solicitude. 

Me and Jack — No. 1. 

Jack and Me — No. 2. 

Moving Day. 

Mr. (G)rass Hopper. 

Mr. Murphy is rising with the 

Mule Train on an Up-grade — 
No. 1. 

Mule Train on a Down-grade- 
No. 2. 

No one to love. 

Parson's Colt trots if it is Sun- 

Picturesque Africa. 

Pleasure before Business. 

Pleasure Party 

Bustin' a Picnic 

Profit and Loss. 

Put my little Shoes away. 


Richard is himself again. 

She is not fair to outward 

She stoops to conquer. 

She wandered down the Moun- 
tain Side. 

Shimply, hie, waiting for a 

Something has got to come- 
No. 1. 

Something did come — No. 2 

Stolen Pleasures are sweet- 
No. 1. 

No Pleasure without Pain — 
No. 2. 

Summit of Happiness — No. 1. 

Depth of Despair— No. 2. 

Sure of a Bite. 

Take back the Heart thou 

That Husband of mine. 

They all do it. 

Thou art so near and yet so 

Three Graces. 

Three Scape-graces. 

Three Systems of Medicine. 

Too late for the Train. 

Triumph of Women's Rights. 

Trouble in the Church— No. 1. 
No. 2. 

'Twas a calm, still NiLrht. 

'Twere vain to tell thee all I 

Two Heads are better than one. 

Two Souls with but a single 

Utah's best Crop— (Our Pet 

Venus rising from the Sea. 

Victor aud Vanquished. 

Victory Doubtful. 

Walked Home on his Ear. 

War, Boarding-house— No. 1. 

Peace, " " No. 2. 

War Dance. 

War of Races 

We met by Chance. 

We've had a healthy Time. 

What are the wild Waves ray- 
ing—No. 1. 

Scoot, Brother, scoot — No. 2. 

What does little Birdie say. 

What is Home without a 
Mother-in-law ? 

Where is my leedle Dog gone ? 

Who says I stole dem Chick- 
ens '! 

Who threw that Snowball J 

Why did you sup on Pork ? 

Irish Characters. 

" Aisey. Acushla, while I hoist 
my ould coat forninst the 
baste. Faix, he'd drop his 
sthandin' if he thought it was 
on a single fare yer ladyship 
would be takin' bim." 

" Do not hesitate, Pat, but 
drink ; its Jameson's seven 
years' old." "Sivcn! ye 
honor ! Begor thin she's 
moighty small iv her age 1 " 

Donnybrook Fair in the Rael 
Ould Times. 

Gettin' ready to Go a-Courtin'. 

Goin' to " the Beds "—No. 1. 

Coming from " the Beds " [the 
Spill'.]— No. 2. 

Haulm' off the Bride— No. 1. 

Haulin' Home the Bride — 
No. 2. 

"I say. Paddy, what are those 
figures up there?" "Oh! 
sir, thim's the Twelve Apos- 
tles 1 " ' '* Oh ! nonsense ! 
why there are only three ! " 
" Sure, yer honer would't 
want thim all out at once. 
That's the Post Office, and 
the rest is inside sortin' the 
letters ! " 

" Ki-sing the Blarney Stone" — 
No. 1. 

Goin' to Kiss the Rael Blarney 
Stone— No. 2. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



• What is the need of further journeying f 
Here is the world in small — 
From Asia to America, 
The distance of a Hall ! " 

These are uncolored views upon glass, photographed directly from nature ; are very transparent 
and carefully prepared to yield brilliant effects, and reproduce the original scenes upon the canvas, 
thus placing them before the eye in all their truth and beauty. 

It is impossible to give a complete list of all of this style of views in stock, as new subjects are 
continually being added to the assortment, so that almost every noted building or scene of interest 
in the Old World or America can be furnished. The following list, therefore, is intended rather as 
an indication of the variety of the stock, than as a specification of the particular views on hand. 

These views of '■'world-renowned places of interest" are each on square glass plate, 3J4 inches 
wide, with a covering glass to protect from injury. 

T. H. McAllister's Combination Carrier, 

(Price 50 cents), is the best means of holding all square views while in the apparatus. 

The illustration shown above is the arrangement for a Single Magic Lantern.— (See No. 711.) 
For a Dissolving View apparatus or Stereopticon, a Pair of Carriers are required, of different 

construction. Price $1.50 per pair.— (See No. 712.) 

Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 


Dauphin Street, Mobile. 
Mobile Academy. 


Colorado River in the Canon. 
Grand Canon, Colorado River. 
Colorado Cafion. 
Three Lakes, Cafion Kanab. 
Grand Gulch, Sylvan Shower 

Pipe Springs. 


Summit of the Sierras. 
Railway Ferry Landing, Oakland 
Truckee Station. 

Sacramento City. 

State Capitol. 

Panorama from Dome of Capitol 

San Francisco. 

The Citv, from Russian Hill. 
The Harbor. 
The Seal Rocks. 
Chinese Joss House, exterior. 
" '■ interior. 

Street in the Chinese Quarter. 
United States Mint. 
Starr King's Grave. 
Mrs. Hopkins' Residence. 
Baldwin Hotel and Market St. 

Palace Hotel. 
Montgomery Street. 
City Hall. 

Merchants' Exchange. 
Golden Gate. 

Tosemite Valley, etc. 

General View of the Valley 
from Inspiration Point. 

Looking up the Valley. 

Looking down the Valley. 

Yosemite Falls, 2,600 ft. high. 

Upper Yosemite Falls. 

Lower Yosemite Falls. 

Vernal Falls, 350 ft. high. 

Nevada Falls, 700 ft. high. 

Bridal Veil Falls, 940 ft. high. 

Eagle Falls. 

Lincoln Falls. 

Ribbon Falls. 

South Cafion Falls. 

Teneyar Falls. 

North Dome, 3,725 ft. high. 

South Dome, 6,000 ft. high. 

South Dome and Valley. 

Half Dome. 

Washington Columns and 
Royal Arches. 

Sentinel Rock, over 3,000 ft high, 

Cathedral Rocks, 3,000 ft. high. 

Cap of Liberty. 

El Capitan, 3,300 ft. high. 

Three Brothers, 4,000 ft. high. 

Glacier Rock. 

Eagle Peak. 

Union Peak. 

Register Rock. 
The Old Chief. 
Bear Skin Mountain. 
Cloud's Rest. 
Inspiration Point. 
Mirror Lake. 
On the Merced River. 

Mariposa Grove of Big Trees. 

Entrance to the Grove. 

The Butt End Section of the Big 
Tree, showing the mode of 
felling these immense Trees, 
viz., by Pump Augers. 

House built over Stump of Big 

Chip of the Old Block. 

Washington, 87 ft. circum. 

Mother of Forest, 350 ft. high, 
63 ft. circum. 

Pride of the Forest, 45 ft. circum. 

Abraham Lincoln, 281 ft. high, 
44 ft. circum. 

U. S Grant, 55 ft. circum. 

Grizzly Giant. 

The Fallen Monarch. 


Sangrie de Christo Pass. 
Greenhorn Mt. 
Sternes' Ranch. 
Camp Williams. 
Coming from a Scout. 
The Headquarters. 
Ranch near Garland. 
Dairy Ranch. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Trout Fishing. 

Return from Fishing. 

Ft. Garland. 

Ft. Garland, interior. 

Camp at Fisher's Ranch. 

Camp Lorna. 

Camp Scene. 

Officers' Tent. 

Dress Parade, Cavalry. 

Dress Parade. Infantry. 

Rio-Grande-del Norte. 

Granite Cliffs, at Loma. 

Rifle Canon. 

Wagon Wheel Gap. 

Canon Willow Creek. 

On Willow Creek. 

Antelope Park. 

Clear Creek. 

Mary's Canon. 

Lake Mary. 

Fall on Clear Creek. 

East from Lost Trail. 

Camp at Lost Trail. 

Cuningham Pass. 

Cuningham Falls. 

Cuningham Gulch. 

Eureka Gulch. 

Eureka Falls. 

Arasta Gulch. 

Little Giant Gulch. 

Borra Train. 

Little Giant Mill. 

Little Giant Mine. 

Little Giant. 

Canon of Cascade Creek. 

Mountains on Cascade Creek. 

Prout's Peak. 

Camp at Sundown. 

Summit of Lake Fork. 

On the Lake Fork. 

Capitol Mt. 

Lake San Christobel. 

Falls of San Christobel. 

Valley of Lake Fork. 

Upper Canon of Lake Fork. 

Grand Canon on Lake Fork. 

Sand Hills, San Louis Park. 

Moscoe Pass. 

Camp in Moscoe Pass. 

Camp Burnt Out. 

Waiting for Lost Mules. 

Camp on Ohio Creek. 

Elk Mountain. 

Mt. Strassburg. 

On Slate River. 

Lake on Slate River. 

Mt. Washington, Slate River. 

Lone Mt., Slate River. 

South from Lone Mt. 

North from Lone Mt. 

Looking up Canon Creek. 

Cascade on Caiion Creek. 

Mt. Mill, Bear River. 

" Spencer, ' ' 

" Huxley, " 
Caiion of " 

Castle Rocks. " 
Mt. Campbell, " 
Waiting for Game. 
Snowy Range. 
Taylor Canon. 
In Taylor River. 
Caiion of Taylor River. 
Pass Creek. 

Summit Twin Lake Pass. 
Twin Lake Pass. 
From Twin Lake Pass. 
Natural Bridge. 
Twin Lake. 

Twin Lake Creek. 

Mt. Harvard, Chalk Creek. 

Valley of the Arkansas. 

Canon of the Arkansas. 

Granite Clilfs. 

Mt. Pass. 

Arkansas Cafion Exit. 

The Party. 

Sierra Blanca Mt. 

Veta Pass. 

Dump Mountain. 

Mt. of the Holly Cross. 

Manitou. and Vicinity. 

Navajoe Soda Springs. 

Manitou Spring. 

Little Chief Iron Spring. 

Manitou House 

Grace Greenwood's Cottage. 

Stage Coach. 

Ute Pass. 

Eden Caiion. 

Pic-nic among the Rocks. 

Rainbow Falls. 

Rainbow Glen. 

Engleman's Cafion. 

Engleman's Fall. 

Boulder Fall. 



Pike's Peak. 

Cameron Cone. 

Glen Eyrie. 

The Punch Bowl. 

The Major Domo. 

Queen's Canon. 

Fairy Fall. 

Cheyenne Cafion. 

Cheyenne Falls. 

Williams' Cafion. 

Temple of Isis. 

Cave of the Winds. 

The Narrows. 

Glen Athol. 

Austin's Glen. 

Colorado Springs. 

A Family Group. 

Magog and Cameron Cone. 

Trail to Pike's Peak. 

Signal Station, Pike's Peak 

Camp on the Plains. 

Garden of the God*. 

The Gate. 

Gate Looking East. 
Cave Rocks. 
Steeple Rock. 
The Toadstools. 
Buena Vista Drive. 
Balanced Rock. 
The Simpleton. 
Siamese Twins. 
Seal and Bear. 
Tower of Babel. 

Monument Park. 

The Tramp. 
Vulcan's Anvil. 
Dutch Wedding. 
Dutch Parliament. 
The Colonade. 
The Flving Dutchman. 
The Old Maid. 
Vulcan's Workshop. 


Larimer Street. 
Exposition Building. 
Tabor Block. 
Lawrence Street. 



California Gulch. 

Mt. Massive. 

Fryer Hill. 

Iron Mine. Breece Hill. 

Main Street. 



State Capitol. 

" " interior. 

Panoramic View from State 

The Athenaeum. 
Trinity College. 
Old State House. 

New Haven. 

The Common. 

Temple Street Arch of Elms. 

Old State House. 

Savin Rock. 

View of the Sound and Savin 

Residence of Arnold. 
Regicides' Cave. 

Yale College. 

Old Brick Row. 

Avenue of Elms. 

Farnam and Battell Chapel. 

Divinity Hall. 

Peabody Hall. 

Alumni Hall. 

New Laboratory. 

Statue of Benj. Silliman. 

Hall of Fine Arts and Silliman's 

Reading Hail and Treasury. 
Scroll and Keys. 
North Sheffield Hall. 
The Observatory. 


Black Hills. 

Deadwood City. 
Street in Deadwood. 
Deadwood Gulch. 
Custer City. 
Street in Custer City. 
Gordon's Stockade* 
Government Train. 
Miners' Claim. 
Camp in Black Hills. 
Miners' ('amp. 
Black Hills or Bust. 


Fort Pickens. Pensacola. 
Navy Yard, '" 

Isle of Santa Rosa. 
Street in Pensacola. 
The Sink, Paine's Prairie. 
Silver Springs. 
Ocklawaha River. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Pine-woods Farm House. 
On the Tchfunctcha River. 
Port Hudson. 

New Orleans. 



Entrance to Barracks, Chal- 

mette Road. 
Tower at Barracks. 
Bishop's Palace. 
Urserline Convent. 
Lee Monument. 
Canal Street. 
Jackson Square. 
St. Louis Cathedral. 
Old City Hall, where the officers 

of the fleet came to demand 

the surrender of the city, 1862. 
St. Louis Cemetery. 
Mississippi Steamer. 
Orange Tree. 
French Market. 
The Mint. 
Rue Royale. 

The Old Criminal Court. 
Home of Geo. W. Cable. 
A Creole Home. 
Sugar Cane and Oranges. 
A Street Cobbler. 
French Quarter. 
Old Spanish Houses. 
Stonewall Jackson's Monument. 
St. Charles Hotel. 
Custom House and Post-Office. 
Exchange Alley. 
Milk Man. 

Washington Cemetery. 
Metaire Cemetery. 
House of Louis Phillipi. 
Sieur Georges House. 
Old Orleans Theatre. 
Rampart Street. 
Lafayette Square. 
Live Oaks. 
Leland University. 
Yucca Tree. 
Gathering Oranges. 
West End, Palmetto Group. 

" " Pier. 

" '• Swamp view. 

Baton Rouge. 


Street where Farragut's men 

National Cemetery. 
Magnolia Cemetery. 
The State House. 


Old Orchard Beach. 
Penobscot River. 

Mt. Desert. 

Great Head. 
Schooner Head. 
The Ovens. 
S. W. Harbor. 
Bar Harbor. 
Duck Brook. 


The Potomac Canal and Dam 
near Sharpsburg. 

Boiling Springs. 

A Florida Cracker. 

Ox Wagon. 

Residence of Harriet Beecher 

Shooting Alligators. 
Florida Express. 
Crow's Nest. 
Plantation Scene. 
Cotton Picking. 
Flip-Flap Militia. 
Log Cabin. 
Orange Grove. 
Cypress Swamp. 
Sugar Cane Mill. 
Green Cove Springs. 
St. Clair Hotel, Green Cove 

Magnolia House, Maenolia. 
U.S. Hotel, Palatka." 
Street View, Cedar Keys. 
Panorama of Cedar Keys. 
Ocala House, Ocala. 



Live Oaks, Forsythe Street. 

Adams Street. 

Street Scene. 

East Bay Street. 

Piers arid Shipping. 

May Point Light House. 

May Point Landing. 

A Cracker's Home. 

Group of Palmettoes, Arlington 

An Isle of Palms. 
Bayou Scene. St. John's River. 
Sanford Park. 
Sanford Pier. 
Sanford Hotel. 
St. James Hotel. 

" " Parlor. 

" Dining Hall. 
The Windsor. 
The Duval. 
The Everett. 
Carleton House. 
St. Marks Hotel. 
Tremont House. 
Elm Wood. 

St. Augustine. 


Bay Street and Sea Wall. 
Treasury Street. 
St. George's Street. 
Old Market Street. 
Old Market House. 
Old City Gates. 
Oldest House. 

Spanish Cathedral, Exterior. 
il Interior. 
Confederate Monument and 

Old Slave Market. 
Slave Market, Interior. 
Old Fort Marion. 

" Lookout Tower. 
" Moat. 
" " Entrance. 

" " Interior. 

Stairway to Parapet. 
" " Quadrangle. 

" " Hot Shot Furnace 

and Moat. 
" Powder Magazine. 
" The Dungeon. 
Anastatia Island. 

Anastatia Island Light House. 

Marine Band — Third Regiment. 

Parade Ground- -U. S. Barracks. 

Military Review. 

Street Scene, St. Augustine. 

Col. Tyler's Residence. 

St. Augustine Hotel. 

San Marco Hotel. 

Sunnyside House 

Sago Palm. 

Lover's Lane. 

Light House. 

The Beach. 

A Tropical Paradise. 

Villa Zarada. 

Old House in Charlotte Street. 

A Florida Garden. 

Date Palm. 

Artesian Well— 50 feet high. 

Avenue of Palms. 

Monster Live Oak. 

Little Minorcan Girl. 

Group of Donkeys. 

A Study from Still Life— (Fruits 

of the Soil). 
Palmetto Tree, 100 years old. 

Fort Hood, Atlanta, 

Spot where General McPherson 

fell, near Atlanta. 
Steamboat Landing, Flint River 
Central City Park, Macon. 
Cobblers' Headquarters, Macon. 



Ball Street. 

Ball Street Fountain. 

Broughton Street. 

Pulaski Monument. 

Forsythe Park Ball St. Entrance 

Savannah Market. 

Bonneventure Cemetery. 

Avenue of Live Oaks. 


Rock Island. 
" " Bridge. 



Clark Street. 

Lake " 

La Salle Street. 

State " 

Otis Block. 

Times Office. 

Tribune Office. 

Mich. So. R. R. Depot. 

Pacific Hotel. 

Water Works. 

Lumber Exchange. 

Grain Elevator. 

Douglas Monument. 

Lake Erie. 


Panorama of Council Bluffs. 
R. R. Depot, " " 


National Cemetery, site of Chal- 
mette Battlefield, 1814. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred 

Bluff near Sharpsburg. 

National Cemetery, Granite 
Statue, "At Rest." Antictam. 

The Old Dunker Church. 

The Battlefield, Antietara. 

Burnside's Bridge across the 

Antietam Creek 

Ruins of the Boteler Mansion, 

Confederate Monument, Shep- 


Panorama of the City. 
Battle Monument. 
Washington Monument. 
Peabody Institute. 
City College. 
Catholic Cathedral. 
St. Paul's Church. 
Mt. Vernon Church. 
Baltimore Street. 
Charles " 
Mt. Vernon Square. 
Eutaw Place. 
Monument Square. 
Druid Hill Park. 
North St. Bridge. 


Panorama of the City. 

U. S. Capitol, Front. 
" ■' Perspective. 

'• " Dome. 

" " Paintings in Dome 

" " Marble Room. 

" " President's Room. 

" " Supreme Court. 

President's House, Front View. 
'• East Room. 

Red " 
Blue " 
'■ Green " 

Senate Chamber, Exterior. 
" Interior. 

House of Representatives, Ex. 

Patent Office, Exterior. 
" Interior. 


Treasury Building. 

U. S. Treasury Cash Room. 

New Army and Navy Building. 

Smithsonian Institute. 

New National Museum. 

Agricultural Department. 

Pennsylvania Avenue. 

Jackson Square. 

Grand Opera House. 

Freedmen's Bureau & N.T. Ave. 

Corcoran Art Gallery. 

Main Magazine. 

The Army Med. Museum, old 
Ford's Theatre, where Lin- 
coln was shot. 

Chain Bridge on the Potomac. 

View of the Long Bridge. 

Soldier's Home. 

" Capitol Vista. 

National Cemetery. 

Arlington, Soldiers' Monument. 

The Arbor at Arlington. 


Lee's Residence, Arlington. 

Monument " to unknown dead." 
Statue of Civilization. 
" Columbus. 
•' Jackson. 
" McPherson. 
" Rawlins. 
'• Scott. 
" Washington. 
" Thomas. 
" Com. Porter. 
Washington Monument. 
The John Howard Payne Monu- 
ment, Oak Hill Cemetery,; 
Falls of the Potomac near 


Old House at Dedham, 200 j 

years old. 
Barn, Baker's Estate, Wellesley 
Battle Monument, Lexington 
John G. Whittier's House, 

Skipper Ireson's House Marble- 

Boston and Vicinity. 

Panorama of the City. 

City Hall. 

Custom House. 

Faneuil Hall. 

Old State House. 

New State House. 

The Old South Church— Front. 

" " " " —Rear. 

The New " " 

Old North Church. 
Trinity Church. 
Masonic Temple. 
Stone Chapel. 
Art Musuem. 
Boston Museum. 
Hotel Brunswick. 
Hotel Vendome. 
Tremont Street. 
Washington Street. 
Commonwealth Ave. 
Milk Street. 
Boston Harbor. 
Quincy Market. 
Long Wharf, Harbor of Boston. 

Scene of the Destruction of 

Tea, 1773. 
Public Library. 
Technological" College— old and 

Old Corner Book Store. 
Public Gardens. 
Boston Common. 
Frog Pond, Boston Common. 
Beacon Ave., " 
Washington Monument. 

Sumner " 

Navy Yard. 
Boston Harbor. 
Dry Dock. 
Italian Garden. 
Mt. Auburn Cemetery. 
Forest Hills. 
Entrance to Culp's Hill Buri»,l 


Cotton Mather's Grave, Culp's 

Gen. Gage's Headquarters, 1?T". 
Paul Revere's House. 
Old Bridge, CharlestownRiver. 
Charlestown Common. 
Street View of Charlestown. 
Bunker Hill, Charlestown. 
Bunker Hill Monument. 


Longfellow's House. 
Washington Elm. 

Harvard College. 

Gore Hall. 

The Old Building. 

Soldiers' Monument. 

Gymnasium Building. 

Tablets in Memorial Hall. 

Statue of John Harvard. 


Memorial Hall— exterior. 

Severn Hall. 

Holden Chapel and Moss Hall. 

Hollis Hall, Thayer Hall an.l 

University Hall. 
Moss Hall and Mathews Hall. 


Battle Monument, Concord Brg. 

Minute Men Monument. " 

Wright Tavern, British Head- 
q'rs,House where Revolution- 
ary Stores were concealed. 

Hawthorne's Old Manse. 

Emerson's Residence. 

Home of Louisa M. Alcott. 

Plymouth. Mass. 

Forefathers' Rock. 

Sea View from Burial Hill. 

Bradford Monument, Burial 

Court Street, Plymouth. 
Pilgrims Hall, the Forefathers" 

Forefathers' Monument. 
East Avenue. 
Faith Monument. 


Steamer at St. Paul. 
Panorama of St. Paul. 
Street at St. Paul. 
Suspension Bridge at St Paul. 
Falls of Minnehaha, Summer 
" " Winter. 

Falls of St. Anthony. 
Rapids " " 
Bridge near St. Anthony's Falls. 
Sandstone Cave near St. Paul. 
Bridge and Tower, above St. P. 
Fort Snelling. 

Distant View of Fort Snelling. 
Eroded Rock Formation. 
On the Shores of Lake PepLn. 
Bluff on the Banks of the Miss 
Vermilion Falls 
Trampleau Bluffs, Upper Miss. 
View from Trampleau Bluffs. 
Steamboat Landing on Lake 

A Snowv Lane, Minneapolis 
Cutting Ice on the Upper Miss. 
An Ice Plow on the Mississippi. 
Suspension Bridge, Minneapolis 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

A Mississippi Steamer loading. ' 
Interior of a Mississippi Steamer 
Rapids, Falls of Minnehaha. 
Mississippi River near St. An- I 
thony's Falls. 


Beauvoir, Home of Jefferson 

Old Slave Bell. 
River Steamers. 


Vicksburg, from the River. 
Spot where Generals Grant and 

Pemberton arranged for the 

Fort Hill. 

Pearl River, house in swamp. 
A Cane Brake on Pearl River. 
In the Swamp. 
The Monarch of the Swamp, 

the largest Cypress on the 

Pearl River. 


St. Louis. 

Panorama, N. E. 
S. E. 
The Levee. 
Mississippi Steamers. 
Saloon on Mississippi Steamer. 
Fourth Street. 
Washington Square. 
Suspension Bridge. 
Snag Boat. 
City Hall. 
Post Office. 
Jail, Interior. 
Court House. 
Masonic Temple. 
Southern Hotel. 
Lindel House. 
Pickwick Theatre. 
Schnaeder's Theatre. 
Lafayette Park. 
Oldest House. 

Kansas City. 

Main Street. 
Delaware Street. 
Union Depot. 
Coates' House. 
Court House. 





U. P. Depot. 

Farnam Street. 

Withnell's House. 


Post Office. 
B. & M. R. R. Depot. 
Commercial House. 
Arlington House. 
Ziemer's Ticket Office. 
State Prison. 
Lancaster Jail. 

Sod House. 

Big Tree, Chief of the Forest, 

New Hampshire. 



Law Office of Franklin Pierce. 
The Home '■ " 

The Grave " " 

White Mountains. 

Lake Winnipiseogee. 
Diana's Bath. 
Artist Falls. 
Crystal Falls. 
Glen Ellis Falls. 
Frankenstein Trestle. 
Deep Cut, P. & O. R. R. 
Ammonoosuc Falls. 
Twin Mt. House. 
Fabyan House. 
Crawford Notch. 
" House. 
Glen House. 
Mt. Webster. 
Willey House. 
Echo Lake. 
Old Man of the Mt. 
Profile House. 
Profile Lake. 
Maplewood Hotel. 
Flume House. 
Moat Mt. 
Cathedral Ledge. 
Emerald Pool 
Elephant's Head. 
Gibbs Falls. 
First Beecher's Cascade. 
Second " " 

Third " " 

Kearsarge House. 
Mt. Kearsarge. 
Ripley Falls. 
Purple Lake. 
Casco Lake. 
Mt. Willard. 
Pulpit Rock. 
Lake Chocorou. 

Hartz's and White Horse Ledge. 
Ellis River. 

■' Falls. 
Squam Lake. 
On the Saco. 
On the Androscoggin. 
Mt. Pleasant House. 
Sunset Hill House. 
Goodnow House. 
Jefferson Hill House. 
Waumelek House. 
Wentworth House. 
Intervale House. 

Mt. Washington. 


Workmen descending. 

Railway Train. 

Lizzie Bourne's Monument. 

Summit House. 

Tip Top " 


Jacob's Ladder. 

Mt. Washington in Winter. 

Weather Station. 

Sew Jersey. 

Looking to Sea from Highland 

Brick Church, Orange. 
Car Elevator, Hoboken. 
Marl Beds near Monmouth. 
View of Trenton. 
Trenton Falls. 
Passaic Falls. 

Princeton. . 

Stony Creek Battlefield. 
Quaker Meeting House on the 

Tree under which Gen. Mercer 

was shot. 
Mercer or Clark House, where 

Gen. Mercer died. 
Grave of Jonathan Edwards. 
Graves of Aaron Burr and 

Jonathan Edwards. 
Com. Stockton's House and 

Seminary and Theological Bldg. 
West College and Quadrangle. 

Nassau Hall. 
Witherspoon Hall. 
Scientific Hall 
Library and Dickens' Hall. 
The Observatory. 
Philadelphian Society Building. 

Atlantic City. 

Instantaneous Bathing Scene. 

Crowded Beach. 
The Pier from the Board Walk. 
The Beach South from Pier. 
The Beach North from Pier, 

showing Light House. 
Watching the Yachts. 
A Crowded Beach and Board 

Racing in the Inlet. 
Instantaneous Marine. 
Board Walk, crowded, from the 


Cape May. 

Full view of New Iron Pier. 
View from Iron Pier, North. 
Cape May from New Iron Pier. 
On the Beach. 
Pier and Steamer. 
The Stockton House. 

Long Branch. 

The Beach. 
Ocean Avenue. 
Grant's Cottage. 
U. S. Hotel. 
West End Hotel. 
Iron Pier. 

New Mexico. 

Embudo-Comanche Cafion, 
Old Mill, Chamita. 
Passengers Crossing the River 

on Indians. 
Stage for Santa Fe. 


Main Street. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $4o. GO per hundred 

Old Mexican House. 

Placita in Mexican House. 


Santiago Street. 



Indian Girls. 
The Estufa. 
Family Group. 
View of Plaza. 
Indian Group. 
Mud Roofs. 
Indian Home. 
Old Church. 

San Juan. 

Old Church. 
" •' interior. 
North Plaza. 
Husking Corn. 
Indian Boys on Burros. 
A Caretta. 

Santa Cruz. 

Old Church. 

Santa Fe. 



Mexican Houses. 

The Plaza. 

Military Headquarters. 

Santa Guadaloupe Chapel. 

Burros loaded with wood. 

San Francisco Street. 

Shelhy Street. 

Chapel and Convent of Loretto. 

Oldest House. 

Church of Miguel. 

Church and Brothers' College. 

New York City. 

Panoramic Views. 

City and Bay. 

" East River Bridge. 
" North River. 
" Governor's Island. 
" East River Front. 

River and Harbor Vieios. 

East River. 

Governor's Island Landing. 

'• • Officers' quarters 

Iron Steamboat Pier. 
South Ferry. 
Ocean Steamer, in bay. 
" at dock, 

Ferry Boat. 

East River Bridge, Tower. 
" " Span. 

" " Approach. 

Gen'l View. 
" " Brooklyn 

" " Stairway, 

where the accident May 30th, 
1883, occurred. 
Oyster Market. 
West Street. 
Dust Barge. 

Canal Barges. 
Harlem Railroad Bridge. 
Harlem Bridge. 
High Bridge. 
Steamer Osseo. 
Steamer Providence. 
Steamer Pilgrim. 

" " interior. 

Steamer Narragansett. 
Grain Elevator. 

Prominent Buildings. 

Castle* Garden. 
Barge Office, Battery Park. 
Custom House. 
Post-Office, front. 
" rear. 

Treasury, Wall St. 
City Hall, 
Court House. 
Tombs Prison. 

Jefferson Market Court House. 
Five Points House of Industry. 
Blackwell's Island. 
N. Y. Herald Office. 

Tribune " 
Staats Zeitung " 
Bible House. 
Y. M. C. Association. 
Western Union Telegraph. 
Equitable Life Ins. Co. 
Stock Exchange, exterior. 
" interior. 

New Produce Exchange. 
Mills Building. 
Domestic S. M. Co. 
A. T. Stewart, Store. 
A. T. Stewart, Mansion. 
Vanderbilt Mansion. 
Historical Society. 
Astor Library. 
Lenox Library. 
Seventh Regiment Armory. 
Union League Club. 
Florence Flat. 
Masonic Temple. 
Grand Opera House. 
Academy of Music. 
Academv of Design. 
Clinton Hall. 
Tammany Hall. 
Cooper Institute. 
Normal College. 
N. Y. College. 
Columbia College. 
United Bank Building. 
Union Dime Bank. 
Park Bank. 
Grand Central Depot, exterior. 

" " interior. 


Mt. Sinai. 
St. Luke's. 


Calvary Baptist. 
Catholic Cathedral, exterior. 
" " interior. 

Tabernacle, Congregational. 
Collegiate, Dutch Reformed. 
Trinity Episcopal. 

" " interior. 

St. Paul, " 

Grace, Episcopal. 

Holy Trinity, Episcopal. 

Heavenly Rest. 

The Little Church around the 

Corner, Episcopal. 
Madison Avenue Synagogue, 

5th Ave. Svnagogue, Jewish. 
First Methodist. 
Dr. Hall's Presbyterian. 
Messiah, Unitarian. 
5th Avenue Universalist. 


Astor House. 
5th Avenue. 
Gilsey House. 
Hotel" Victoria. 

Street Views. 

Broadway, near Post Office. 

•' looking down. 

" looking up. 

Wall Street. 
Madison Avenue. 
5th Avenue, looking down. 

Union Square. 
Madison Square. 
Steam Fire Engine. 

Statues, etc. 






Worth Monument. 

Elevated R. R. 

New Bowery. 
Chatham Square. 
West Broadway. 
23d Street Station. 
33d Street Station. 
100th Street. 
110th " Curve. 

Central Park. 

59th Street Entrance. 

5th Avenue Lake. 

Fountain and Terrace. 


Rustic Bridge and Path. 

Lake and Boat House. 

Boat House. 

Bow Bridge. 

Marble Bridge. 

The Loch. 

The Loch Bridge. 

Statue Morse. 

" Webster. 

" Seventh Regiment. 

" Indian Hunter. 

" Lion and Cubs. 

" Shakespeare. 

" Auld Lang Syne. 
The Belvidero. 
The Obelisk. 
Metropolitan Museum. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufactuking Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 


Pulton Ferry. 
City Hall. 
Court House. 
Municipal Building. 
Plymouth Church, exterior. 
" " interior. 

Talmage'e Church. 
Lincoln Statue. 
Deck of Man of War. Navy Yard 

Prospect Park. 

Rustic Bridge. 
Dairy Farm House. 
Goat Team. 

Greenwood Cemetery. 



Canda Monument. 

Jas. G. Bennett's Monument. 


Morse " 

Garrison's '• 

Coney Island. 



Iron Pier. 

Brighton Beach Hotel. 

Manhattan Beach Hotel. 

Oriental Hotel. 

Amphitheatre Manhattan Beach 

Bathing Scene. 

The Beach. 

The Sea. 

JVew York State. 

Little Falls. 

Canal Boat entering Lock. 

Mohawk River. 

Oneida Community Ruildings. 

R. R. Depot, Rome. 

Genesee Falls. 

Grave of John Brown, North 

House of Edgar Allan Poe. 

Long Island. 
House of Garibaldi, Staten Is. 

Hudson Fiver. 

Palace Car. 

Spuyten Duyvil Junction. 
" Creek. 

" Station. 

Mt. St. Vincent. 
Forrest's Castle. 
Yonkers, Landing. 
Morris Manor House, Yonkers. 
Livingston Mansion, Dobbs 

Van Courtland Manor House, 

Storm King. Cornwall. 
The Crows' Nest. 
Cold Spring. 

Treason Hill, Haverstraw. 

Sunny Side, Home of Irving. 
Sing Sing Prison. 

Vassar College. 
'• Laboratory. 
" Observatory. 

Poughkeepsie R. R. Depot. 

Livingston Manor House, 

Washington's Headquarters, 


New Hamburg Cut. 


" Station. 

River at Peekskill. 

Verplank Manor House, Fish- 

House Referred to in Cooper's 

Constitution Island. 

Cozzen's Hotel. 

Highland Falls. 

Hudson River, below Garrisons. 

Anthony's Nose. 

Wappinger Falls. 

Garner's Mills. 

High Rock, above Hyde Park. 

Falls above " 

Bridge and Falls above '■ 

Rhinebeck Station. 


Hudson R, R. Depot. 

River from Park View. Hudson. 

Mt. Mereno. 

Tappan, Andre Monument. 
" where Andre was con- 

Rockland Lake. 

Hook Mountain. 

Break-neck Mountain. 

R. R. Bicycle. 

Stony Point. 


R. R. Train. 

Old Church. 

Old Mill. 

Andre Monument. 


Grave of Washington Irving. 

Sleepy Hollow. 

" Bridge. 

West Point. 



Drive and Academy. 

Riding Academy. 

Custer Monument. 

Trophy Park. 

Revolutionary Chain. 

Summer Camp. 

Looking up the Narrows. 

Water Battery. 

Light House. 

From River. 

Parade Grounds. 


Old Fort Clinton. 

The Cemetery. 

Ruins of Fort Putnam 

West Point Hotel. 

Col. Thayer's Statue. 


Boat Landing. 
Mountain House. 
Hotel Kaaterskill. 
Laurel House. 

Kaaterskill Falls. 

View from Sunset Rock. 

Bastion Falls. 

Haines Falls. 

High Peak and Round Top. 

Land Slide. 

Profile Rocks. 

Fawn's Leap. 

Above Fawn's Leap. 

Kaaterskill Clove. 

Clove Bridge and Falls. 


Emma Falls. 

Palenville Hotel. 

Stony Clove. 

Rip Van Winkle House. 


Congress Hall. 
Grand Union Hotel. 

" Dining Room. 


•' Ball Room. 

" Drawing Room. 

' ' Hallway. 

U. S. Hotel. 
" - Court. 
" " Drawing Room. 
Clarendon Hotel. 
Congress Park. 
Columbian Spring. 

'• interior. 
High Rock " 
Geyser " 

Pavilion " 

Empire " 

Washington " 

United States Spring. 
Saratoga Lake. 

Moon's Hotel, Saratoga Lake. 
R. R. Station. 

Glen's Falls. 

Falls and Mills. 
Lumber District. 
Devil's Punch Bowl. 
Fountain Square. 
Soldiers' Monument. 
Rockwell House. 

Lake George, etc. 

The Lake. 
Lake House. 

" Landing. 

Ft. Wm. Henry Hotel. 

Ft. George. 

•' Ruins. 
Crosby House. 
Half-way House. 
100 Island " 
Mohegan " 
Sagmore " 
Kattskill " 
Hulett's Landing. 
Pearl Point. 
The Narrows. 
French Point. 
The Stage Coach. 
Trout Pavilion. 
Tea Island. 
Roger's Slide. 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Black Mt. 
Mt. Defiance. 
Ft. Ticonderoga. 
Ft. Ticonderoga Hotel. 
R. R. connection at Ft. Ticon- 
Ticonderoga, Lower Fall. 

Watkins Glen. 

Stillwater Gorge. 
Minnehaha Fall. 
Cavern Cascade. 
Glen Mt. House. 
Sylvan Gorge. 
Cathedral Bridge. 
Pluto Falls. 
Central Falls. 
Rainbow Falls. 
Buttermilk Falls. 
Artist's Dream. 
Narrow Pass. 
Elfin Gorge. 
Fairy Pool. 

Adiron docks. 

Blue Mt. Lake. 
Raquette Lake. 
Phelps Falls. 
Prospect House. 
Paul Smith's. 
Cascade House. 
Schroon Lake. 

" " Hotel. 

An-Sable Chasm. 

General View. 
Cathedral Rocks. 
Hell Gate. 

" Bridge. 
The Basin. 
Split Rock. 
Bermingham Falls. 
Au-Sable Ponds. 


R. R. Depot. 
R. R. Bridge. 
Boat Landing. 
Albany Basin. 
State Street. 
Delavan House. 
Post Office. 
The Capitol. 

" Staircase. 

" Court of Appeals. 


" Golden Corridor. 

" Assembly Chamber. 

" Fire Place. 

State Library. 
North Pearl Street. 
City Hall. 

Van Rensselaer Home. 
Schuyler Mansion. 


City Hall. 
Music Hall. 


R. R. Station. 

Genesee Street. 


Residence of Roscoe Conkling. 

Erie Canal. 



Court House. 


City Hall. 

Lake Erie. 


Taghkanic Falls. 

Enfield Falls. 

" Ravine. 
Steeple Rock. 
" Falls. 
Cathedral Gorge. 
Cayuga Lake. 
Bridal Veil Fall. 
Indian Grist Mill. 


Erie Canal. 
Union College. 
Memorial Hall. 


Genesee River. 
Glen Iris. 
Old Bridge. 

New " 


General View. 

American Falls from Goat I. 
Horse Shoe Falls. 
Sunset at Niagara. 
View from Prospect, Niagara. 
Profile Rock. 

Horse Shoe Falls from below. 
American Falls from Canada. 
Horse Shoe Falls from Canada 
Falls above Canada Side. 
American Falls from Luna I. 
The Old Terrapin Tower. 
Terrapin Tower in Winter. 
Bridge to 3 Sisters in Winter. 
Rapids above American Falls. 
Ice Mound below. 
American Fall from below. 
Cave of the Winds from below. 
Rapids below the Falls. 
Sister Islands from Goat I. 
R. R. Suspension Bridge. 

" " " interior 

View of New Suspension Bridge. 
New Suspension Bridge, front. 
Tower of the New Bridge. 
Ice Bridge. 

" by Moonlight. 
Ice Mounds in Horse Shoe Falls 
Horse Shoe Falls in Winter. 
American Falls in Winter. 
Cave of the Winds in Winter. 
Frost Work on Luna Island. 
Ferry Landing, Winter. 
Luna Island Bridge, Winter. 
Dog Island. 
Bydal Veil. 

New Cantilever Bridge. 
Three Sisters' Island. 
Lfttle Brother Island. 

Lake Champlain. 

Steamer Landing at Port Kent. 


Below Westport. 

Below Essex. 

North Carolina. 

Round Knob Hotel. 
Railroad Bridge on Mill Creek. 
Viaduct Bridge, Round Knob. 
High Trestle, W. N. C. R. R. 
Old Round Knob Hotel. 
Deep Cut. near Round Knob. 
Big Fill Trestle, W. N. C. R. R 
Cascades on Mill Creek. 
Big Fill Trestle— Looking up— 

'•165 feet High." 
Series of Tunnels from Lick 

Log to Mcllroy. 
Entrance to Swannanoa Tunnel 
Blue Ridge at Roval Gorge. 
Mt. Mitchell Hotel. 
Swannanoa Vallev. 
Black Mt. Station. 
French Broad Valley. 
Main Street, Asheville. 
Swannanoa Hotel, Asheville. 
Village Market Cart. 
Bumcombe Co. Court House. 
French Broad River. 
Beaucatcher Mountain. 
Iron Bridge over the French 

Broad River. 
An Ashe\ille " Cider Cart." 
Group of Villagers. 
Village Jubilee— Asheville. 
Hotel at Alexanders. 
Major Blackwell's Hotel. 
Turnpike House. 
Chalybeate Spring. 
Turnpike House and R. R. 

Waynesville and Vicinity. 

Haywood White Sulphur Spring 

Waynesville, East. 

National House, " Waynesviile" 

Waynesville, West. 

Group of Cherokee Indians 

Main Street, •■ Waynesville.*' 

Balsam Mountain. 

Sulphur Spring. 

Old Mill— '■ Story Run." 

Balsam Hotel. 

Cascades of Scotch Creek. 

A Tobacco Farm & Fox Hunters 

Cowee Tunnel. 

On the Tuckaseegee. 

Cascade of the Tuckaetegee 

View of the Tennessee River. 
Bridge over the Tennessee River. 
Marble Cut. 
A Mountain Home. 
A Rock House. Nantahala R. 
Corn- Cracker or Native Grist 

Cat Stairs— Terminus of theW. 

N. C. R. R. 
A Mountain Farm. 
Nantahala River. 
Nantahala Val. 
Fish Dam. 

The Moonshiners' Camp. 
A Mountain Still. 
Cascades of Nantahala River. 
Cloud Effect on the Mountain. 
Valley of Noon-day Sun. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

The Chain Gang. 

North Carolina Grist Mill. 

Log Cabin— Family Group. 

VaTlev of Valley River. 

Ploughing in W. N. C. 

On the Mountain Trail. 

Nelson's Knob 

Bird's Eye View of Murphy. 

Cherokee Co. Court House. 

The Hiawassee River. 

Macon Co. Court House. 

Franklin House. 

The " Hoss " Trader. 

Corundum Mine near Franklin. 

" " interior. 

Whiteside Mountain. 
Satulah Falls. 



Suspension Bridge. 
Tyler Davidson Fountain. 

Pacific Railroad. 

Exterior of a Pullman Pal. Car. 
Interior of a Sleeping Car. 
All aboard ! Em. Tr. going W. 
Echo Canon. 
Hanging Rock, Echo. 
Pulpit Rock, " 

Valley of the Weber. 
Weber River. 
Devil's Gate. 
Trestle Work. 
Reed's Rock. 
1,000 Mile Tree. 
Devil's Slide. 
Donner Lake. 

Exterior of the Snow Sheds. 
Interior " " 

Hydraulic Gold Mining. 
Mirror View on Mary's Lake. 
Witches' Rocks. 
Building Snow Sheds on Cen- 
tral Pacific R. R. 


flaverford College. 

Panorama of Alleghany City. 
" Pittsburg. 

Ohio River " 

Western Penitentiary, Pittsburg 

Washington's Headquarters, 
Valley Forge. 

Panorama of Pottsville 

Atkins Furnaces, Pottsville. 

Cedarcroft, Bayard Taylor's 

Birthplace of Bayard Taylor. 

Lodge at Cedarcroft. 

Chestnut trees at Cedarcroft. 

Library " " 

Birmingham Meetinghouse, Bat- 
tlefield of Brandywine. 

Old St. David's Church, Radnor 

Old St. Peter's '• " 

Wheatland, House of Buchanan 

Grave of President Buchanan. 

Grave of Thaddeus Stevens. 

Panorama of Ebensburg. 

Maple wood Hotel, Ebensburg. 

Cherrv Valley. 

Spouting Oil Well. 

Massacre Monument, Wyoming 


Panorama of Philadelphia. 
Independence Hall, front. 

'" interior. 
Old Independence Bell. 
Hancock Chair. 
Washington Statue. 
Carpenter's Hall. 
Custom House. 
U. S. Mint. 
Girard College. 
Masonic Temple. 
Continental Hotel. 
Christ Church. 
Fairmount Park. 

4i Water Works. 

Lincoln's Monument, F. P. 
Girard Avenue Bridge. 
Callowhill Street Bridge. 
Schuylkill River R. R. Bridge. 
Schuylkill River. 
On the Wissihickon. 
New City Hall. 
Union League Club. 
University of Pennsylvania. 
Academy of Music. 
Academy of Fine Arts. 
Horticultural Hall. 
Memorial Hall. 
Pennsylvania R. R. Depot. 
Statue, Dying Lioness. 
St. George's Hall. 
The Cathedral. 
Hotel Bellevue. 
Hotel Lafayette. 
Merchants' Exchange. 
St. George's Hotel. 
McCaull's Theatre. 
Chestnut St. Opera House. 
Penna. R. R. Grain Elevator. 
T. M. C. A. Building. 
Eastern Penitentiary. 
Old Swedes Church. 
Old Market St. Bridge. 
Reynolds' Statue. 
Broad Street. 
Old Mifflin Mansion. 
Penn Mansion. 
Revolutionary House. 


Moravian Mill. 

Street and Moravian Church. 

Old Moravian Sun Inn. 

Moravian Burial Ground. 

Moravian Dead House. 

Moravian Sisters' Convent. 

Moravian Church. 

View of the Town. 

Packer Hall, Lehigh University. 

Library and Gymnasium, " 

Laboratory, '■ 

Cresson Springs. 

The Mountain House. 

Lower Spring House. 

Alum Spring. 

Cottage Row, Mountain House 

Summit of the Alleghanies. 
The Old Portage Road. 
Big Trees near Cresson Springs. 
Fallen Tree near Big Trees. 
Wildwood Hotel near Cresson. 
Bell's Gap. 

Bell's Gap R. R. toward Stony 

Rhododendron Park. 

Delaware Water Gap. 

Mts. Minsi and Tammany. 
Marshall's Falls. 
Bridal Veil Falls. 
Raymondskill Falls. 
High Falls. 
Fulmer Falls. 
Freedom Falls. 
Sawkill Falls. 
Eureka Glen. 
G. W. Child's Arbor. 
The Soap Trough. 
Water Gap House. 
Kittatinnv Hotel. 
Bushkill Falls. 
The Gap. 
Point of Rocks. 
Dingman's Falls. 
Rebecca Cascade. 


Main Street. 

The Battlefield. 

Devil's Den. 

Monterey Gap. 

Big and Little Round Top. 

Cemetery Hill. 

Culp's Hill. 

National Cemetery. 

Mahanoy City. 

Mahanoy Tunnel. 
Fogt's Colliery. 
A Miner's Home. 
Reading Colliery. 
Panorama of Mahanoy City. 
The Mahanoy Plane. 
Coal Regions. 

Mauch Chunk. 

Mt. Pisgah. 

Bear Mountain. 

General View. 

View on the Lehigh. 

General View of the Lehigh 

View from Summit of Mt.Pisgah 
Mt. Jefferson Plane, 2070 ft. long 
Burning Mine Summit. 
Coal Breaker. 

Scenes around a Coal Breaker. 
Slate Pickers in a Coal Breaker. 
Mining Bosses at Powder House 
Entrance to a Coal Mine. 
A Train coming out of a Coal 

Old Bastile. 
Burning Mines. 

Coal Chutes, Loading Boats. 
Glen Onoko. 

Kit ode Island. 


The Harbor. 

The Beach. 



Old Stone Mill. 


Perry Statue. 

Ida Lewis Lighthouse. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred 

Old Wind Mill. 
The Casino, Exterior. 
Lovers' Lane. 
Nigger Head Rock. 

Narragansett Pier. 

Bathing Scene. 
Indian Rock. 

Watch BUI. 


Atlantic House. 
The Beach. 

Roger Williams' Monument. 

South Carolina. 


South Battery Street. 
Fort Sumter. 
Magnolia Cemetery. 
Charleston Hotel. 
Washington Square. 
Marion Square. 
City Hall. 
Battery Park. 
Custom House. 
Huguenot Church. 
Meeting Street. 

Beauregard's Headquarters Dur- 
ing the War. 


Sphinx Boulder. 



Wasatch Mountains. 


Mt. Nebo from West. 

West view of Gunnison, San 

Pitch and Sevier River. 
San Pitch Mts. 
Looking down "Volcanic Peak, 

A Ranch in Southern Utah. 
Rio Virgin Canon. 

Salt Lake City. 

Panorama of City and Wasatch 

Brigham Street. 
Brigham Young's House. 
" Grave. 
The Temple, unfinished. 
Post Office. 

The Tabernacle, exterior. 
Great Organ in Tabernacle. 
View of City, with Tabernacle 

and Temple. 
Deseret Store. 
Court House. 
Main Street. 
Brigham Young's Bee Hive. 


Breakwater, Burlington. 
St. Albans. 
Winooski Falls. 


Natural Bridge. 
Fortress Monroe. 
Harpers Ferry. 
Down the Potomac. 
Looking up the Shenandoah. 
John Brown's Fort. 

Bull Run. 

The Henry House. 

Soldiers' Monument. 

The Battlefield. 

The Battlefield where Gen. Bee 

The Bridge at Bull Run. 
The Old Stone House. 
The Ford at Sudlev Springs. 
The Old Mill near Sudley Ford. 


The Marie House. 

Gen. Lee's headquarters. 

The Old Red Church. 

General view of Battlefield. 

Chancellor's House. 

Ely's Ford Road. 

Stone, marking spot where 

Stonewall Jackson fell. 
Scene of Charge of 8th Penn'a 

Dowdall's Tavern. 
Old Wilderness Church and 

Melzie, Chancellor House. 


Fredericksburg from the Lacy 

The Lacy House. 

Burnside's headquarters. 

Group in front of Scott House. 

Slave quarter, Scott House. 

Gen. Sumner's headquarters. 

Sumner's Crossing. 

Tomb of Washington's mother. 

Marie's Heights. 

The National Cemetery. 

Confederate Monument and 

Ruins of the Bernard Mansion. 

View on the Rappahannock 
from Bernard Mansion. 

Franklin's Crossing, Rappahan- 

Mount Vernon. 

Steamboat Landing. 

Washington's Home. 

Butler's House. 

Entrance to Washington's Tomb 

The Sarcophagus, Washington's 

The Tomb of Washington. 

The First Tomb of Washington 

Porter's Lodge. 

Walk on the Potomac. 

View from Window of Wash- 
ington's chamber. 

Old Pohick Church. 
Washington's Barn. 


Fort Rice. 
Fort Mahone. 
Fort Stedman. 
The Mine. 
The Crater. 
Blanford Church. 




Libby Prison. 

Confederate Capitol. 

Statue of Washington, in Capi- 

Statue of Henry, in Capitol. 

Confederate White House. 

Washington Monument. 

Jackson " 

Soldiers' " 

■Richmond College. 

St. John's Church, where Patrick 
Henry made his famous speech 

Washington's Headquarters, the 
oldest house in Richmond. 

Terrace on Burk Hill. 

Main Street. 

Franklin Street. 

Old Southern Residence. 

Old Virginian ox-team. 

House in which Stonewall Jack- 
son died, Guinea Station. 

Room in which Stonewall Jack- 
son died, Guinea Station. 

The Old Court House. Bowling 

The National Cemetery. 

The National Cemeterv,showing 
the Post Flag. 

Confederate Monument. Oak- 
wood Cemetery. 

Confederate Cemetery. Oakwood 

Monument to Gen. J.E.B.Stuart, 
Hollywood Cemetery. 

President Monroe'** Tomb. 

Belle Isle. 

Rapids of the James River. 


The Old Court House. 
The Old Powder House. 
Main Street. 
The Old Churchyard. 
William and Mary College. 
The Ravine, Williamsburg. 
Fort Magruder, interior. 
Fort Magruder, earthworks. 
Camp meeting shouters, negro. 
The Old Episcopal Church, in- 


Elko Station, Nevada. 

Indian Life. 

Yosemite Indians Fishing 

Traders' Cabin. 

Indians and Mud Lodge. 

Iron Bear Chief. 

Scene in a Digger Indian Camp. 

Indian Burying Ground. 

Trout Spearing on Donner Lake 

Ute Chiefs. 

Ute Squaws. 

Ute Village. 

Indian Lodges. 

Red Cloud Agency. 

Spotted Tail Agency. 

Little Big Man's Teepees. 

No Flesh Teepees. 

Sioux Village. 

Sioux. Camp. 

Sioux Wigwam. 

Indian Graves. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Graves near Fort Laramie. 

Grave of Crazy Horse. 

Sioux Council. 

Red Dog. 

Young Man Afraid of his Horse! 

Little Big Man. 

American Horse, with his war 

shirt trimmed with Scalps. 
American Horse and Squaw. 
American Horse Lodge and 

Iron Crow. 

Rockv Bear and Squaw. 
Red Cloud. 
Black Bear 
Spotted Tail. 
Little Wolf. 
Big Bear. 
Sioux Kate. 
Portrait of 24 Indian Chiefs, 

with the names under each. 
Crow Village. 
Iron Bull's Camp. 
Jimmie Cammeron, the oldest 

Scout and Guide. 
Winnehago Chief. 
" Squaws. 

" Squaw carry'g wood 

Group of Omaha Indians. 


Booming Timber over a dam, 

Kinnikinik Falls. 
Upper Kinnikinik Falls. 
Dalles of the St. Croix. 
Winter view on St. Croix River. 
The Devil's Chair, Dalles of St. 

St. Croix River and Town. 
The Ink Pot, St. Croix River. 
Curious Rock Formation on St. 

Croix River. 
Sentinel Rock, St. Croix River. 
A Picturesque Waterfall. 
A Log Jam, Upper Wisconsin. 
Breaking of Log Jam, Upper 

Falls at Summit Mill. 

Kilboum Dalles. 

Stand Rock. 
Luncheon Hall. 
Hornets' Nest. 
Witches' Gulch. 
Head of the Dalles. 
Steamboat Rock. 
Rock Glen. 
Gates Glen. 
Up the Dalles. 
The Elbow. 
Rafting on the Dalles. 
Tower Rock. 
Pine Bluff. 
Lone Rock. 
Sugar Bowl. 
Ink Stand Rock. 

DeviPs Lake. 

Minne Wauken. 
East Cliff. 
Tomahawk Rock. 
Pine Cliff. 
Split Rock. 
Devil's Doorwav. 
Old Shady. 

Echo Cliff's Rock. 

Echo Cliff. 

Wonder Notch. 

North from Echo Point. 

South from Echo Point. 

Thunder Cliff. 

Turk's Head. 

Grove at Kirkland. 

Cleopatra's Needle. 

The Tower. 

Paffrey's Glen. 

Pewitt's Nest. 

Old Mill at Pewitt's Nest. 


Bad Lands. 

Sandstone Bluff. 

Castellated Rock. 

Green River. 

McDaniel's Theatre. 


Guard House, Ft. Robinson, 

Petticoat Rock. 
High Trestle near Cape Horn. 

Yellowstone Rational 


Map of the Park. 

Old Faithful Geyser, Crater. 

" " in Eruption. 

Lion Geyser, Crater. 
Giantess Geyser, Crater. 
Monarch Geyser. 
Fountain Geyser. 
Castle Geyser, Crater. 
" " near 

" " in Eruption. 

Bee Hive Geyser, Crater. 

" " " in Eruption. 

Grand Geyser, Crater. 

" " in Eruption. 

Black Sand Geyser, Crater. 
Grotto Geyser, Crater. 
Comet Geyser, Crater. 
Saw Mill Geyser, Crater. 
Minute Geyser. 
White Dome Geyser. 
Fan Geyser, in Eruption. 
Soda Geyser, in Eruption. 
Crater of Mud Volcano. 
Tourists at Giant Geyser. 
Giantess Group of Geysers. 
Group of Grand Geysers. 
Mammoth Hot Springs, Central 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Cove 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Giant 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Coating 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Pulpit 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Diana's 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Coral 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Coral 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Snow 

Drift Springs. 
Mammoth Hot Springs, Upper 


Mammoth Hot Springs, Midway 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Giants' 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Mirror 

Mammoth Hot Springs, East 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Natural 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Pearl 

Mammoth Hot Springs, Grotto 

in Glen. 
Mammoth Hot Springs, Build- 
ings at Spring. 
Crystal Forest, Trees coated 

with calcareous deposit. 
Liberty Cup, 47 feet high. 
Periodical Lake — Formation on 

Periodical Lake— Pedestal on 

Gardiner River Falls, 140 feet. 
Gardiner River Cascades, East 

Gardiner River Cascades, West 

Petrified Tree. 
Profile Rock. 
Tower Falls, 220 feet. 
Looking over Tower Falls. 
Tower Rocks, Tower Creek 

Yellowstone Falls. 
Yellowstone Falls, from Red 

Yellowstone Falls from Inspira- 
tion Point. 
Yellowstone Falls, Upper Falls. 
Yellowstone Falls, looking over 

the Great Falls. 
Yellowstone Falls, Rapids above 

Yellowstone Lake, Boiling Pool. 
Grand Canon, from Lovers' 

Grand Canon, from the Big 

Grand Caflon, looking down 

the Cation. 
Grand Canon, Dismal View. 
Yellowstone Canon, Eagle Cliff. 
Cathedral Rock. 
Crystal Cascades. 
Upper Terrace Pools. 
Devil's Well. 
Fire Hole Falls. 
Fairies' Well, Upper Geyser 

Fairies' Isle, Fire Hole River. 
Fairies' Fall, Specimen Creek. 
Soda Creek and Sheep Mountain 
Hermit Mountain. 
Mount Huston. 
Crown Butte. 
Rocky Mountain View. 
Fishing — 300 pounds Trout in 2 

Successful Hunter. 
Sherman's Camp. 
Monument Rocks. 
Silver Cascade, Steven's Creek. 
Natural Paint Pots. 
Heart Lake and Mount Sheridan 
Camel Cliff, Hoodoo Basin. 
Conglomerate, Hoodoo Basin. 


Giving Descriptions of the above Views. Price, $1.00. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— America. 50 cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Hoodoo Sentinel. 

Devil's Gate to Fire Hole Basin. 

Devil's slide and Cinnabar 

Castle Rock and Pyramid 

Roman Sentinel. 
Finger Rock. 
Hunter's Camp. 
Bridger Canon. 
Bear Rock. 
Debri Hill. 
Debri Hill, Stairway. 
View on Fire Hole "River. 
Grotto Pool. 
Grotto Bridge. 
Boulder Fall, Tower Creek. 
Crater Hill. 
Natural Bridge. 
Monument Park. 


Panorama of Port Arthur. 

" Winnipeg. 
Main St. 

Panorama of Hamilton. 
The Market 



River Front. 

James Street. 

Notre Dame. 

Notre Dame Bell, (34,780 lbs. ) 

New Cathedral. 

English Cathedral. 

Hotel Dieu Hospital. 

McGill College. 

Montreal College. 

Post Office. 

City Hall. 

Custom House. 

Montreal Bank. 

Windsor Hotel. 

Victoria Bridge. 

Monument at Victoria Bridge. 

Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument 

Bonsecours Market. 

Grand Trunk R. R. Depot. 


Parliament Buildings. 
Victoria Monument. 
Post Office. 
Governor's House. 
Catholic Cathedral. 
Rideau Canal. 
Chaudier Falls. 



Point Levi. 

Dufferiu Terrace. 

Old Parliament Buildings. 

New Parliament Buildings. 

Kent Gate 

St. John's Gate. 

St. Louis Gate. 


Martello Tower. 

French Cathedral. 

Y. M. 0. A. Building. 

Montgomery House. 

Montcalm Market. 

New Jail. 

Skating Rink. 
Grand Battery. 
Wolf Monument. 
Montcalm Monument. 
Where Montgomery fell. 
Natural Steps. 
Montmorenci Falls. 


Lieut.-Governor's House. 
Post Office. 
Normal College. 
University College. 

Thousand Island^. 

Alexandria Bay. 

Thousand Island House. 

Bonnie Castle. 

Mt. Beulah. 



Landing. Westminster Park. 

Ina Island. 

Little Ina Island. 

Warner's " 

Ft. Carleton Ruins. 

Peel's Dock. 

Lister's Lighthouse. 

Old Wind-mill. 

Crossmon House. " 

Fisher's Landing. 

Anthony's Point. 

Isle of Pines. 

Camping Out. 


Sailing Yacht. 


Organ Cactus. 
Woman Making Tortillas. 
The Woman in White. 
Pyramid of Cholula. 
Pulque Gatherer. 
Silver Hacienda of Regla. 
Castle of Chapultepec, Exterior. 
" ,l A Corridor. 

" •" The Grove. 

Mexican Moss. 
Tree of Cortez. 
Chapel above Guadaloupe. 
Hill where Maximilian was shot. 
Cathedral of Guadaloupe. 
Interior of Church of Our Lady 

of Guadaloupe. 

'■ Summit. 

'■ Climbing up. 

Aqueduct, on Mex. Nat. R'way. 

Panorama of Vera Cruz. 
Harbor of Vera Cruz. 
Cascade of Atoyac. 
Mount Orizaba. 
Orizaba and Milinehie. 
Ave. of San Pablo. Atlazalpam. 
Cathedral and Plaza, at Puebla. 
Hand Dug Canal. 
Street in Oxtacalco. 
Street to Calvary of Ayotla. 
Ford on Montezuma River. 
Sentry Palm. 
Palms of Atoyac. 
Open Rocks. 
Basaltic Cliffs. 

Iron Bridge, Built by Natives. 
Curved Iron Bridge, Vera Cruz 


Horseshoe Bridge at Cordova. 

Tunnel, Vera Cruz Railway. 

Native Hut. 

Native Refreshment Maud. 

Traveling Merchant. 

Market Women on Canal. 

Canal at Ixtapalapa 

Native Horse Cart. 

A Happy Family. 


Donkeys Loaded with Pulque. 

The Indian Cook of Maximilian. 

Mexican Bride. 

Aqueduct of San Cosine. 

Cathedral of Mend a. 

Coach at Merida. 

Market Place. Monterey. 

Cathedral, Monterey. 

La Mitra, Monterey. 

La Silla. Monterey. 

Cathedral at Chihuahua. 

City of ile.rico. 


Throne Room. Palace of Maxi- 

Street View. 


Gates for Collecting Customs. 

San Domingo and the Spanish 

Aztec Monument. 

Aztec Sacrificial Stone. 

Aztec Calendar. 

Aztec God of War. 

Group of Aztec Gods. 

National Library. 


Church of the Holy Well. 

Statue of Columbus. 

Zocalo Gardens. 

Old Palace of Emp. Iturbide. 

Episcopal Church. 

Statue of Charles IV. of Spain. 

Coach of Empress Charlotte. 

Street Market. 

Celebration of Kith of Sept. 

Site of Cortez Defeat. 

Canal entering Mexico. 

Tomb of Juarez. 

Las Casas, Painting in San 
Carlos Academy. 

South America. 

Panorama of Pernambuco. 
Harbor of •' 

Rio Janeiro. 


Brazilian Packet— Vessel enter- 
ing the Harbor. 
Palms in the Botanical Gardens. 
Botanical Garden, entrance. 
Corcovado (Broken Back). 
Tropical Shrubbery. 
Picturesque View of Rio Janeiro. 


Plaza del Customs. 

Rue de Commerco. 

Church of Bomfim. 

Ocean Tramps. 

View toward San Antonio 

Light House. 
Harbor View. 
Bav of All Saints. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest— Foreign. 50 cents each; $45.00 per hundred. 


M^p of London. 

Panorama ot the City. 

Trafalgar Square. 

Buckingham Palace. 

T Iampton Court Palace. 

Kensington Palace. 

Somerset House. 

Lambeth Palace. 

Lord Mayor's Mansion House. 

St. James Palace. 

Windsor Castle, Front. 

" Round Tower. 

" St. Geo'sChap 

" State entrance 

Parliament, Clock 

Parliament, Full 


House "of 

House of 

Statue of Coeur de Lion. 

House of Parliament, 

Interior of Cloisters' House of 

Peer's Entrance House of 

Interior of the House of Peers. 

The Throne, House of Peers. 

Interior of the House of Com- 

Temple Bar. 

Horse Guards. 

The Treasury. 

Custom House. 

New Foreign Office. 

Bank of England. 

Royal Exchange. 

The National Gallery. 

Chapel Royal, Whitehall. 

Landseer's Lion, Trafalgar Sq. 

Pall Mali on Drawing-Room 
Day. % 

St. James Street, Drawing- 
Room Day. 

Duke of York's Statue. 

Statue of Charles I., Charing 

The Peabody Statue. 

Statue of James LT., White- 

Lord Clyde's Statue. 

Duke of Wellington Statue. 

Kew Gardens. 

Kensington Gardens. 

Zoological Gardens. 

Hyde Park, Marble Arch. 
" Park Lane. 

Hall of Arts and Sciences. 

British Museum. 

Frogmore House. 

Strawberry Hill, Walpole's 

The Charter House. 

Bunyan's Tomb, Bunhill Field 

Dr. Watt's Tomb, Bunhill Field 


Defoe's Tomb, Bunhill Field 

Greenwich Hospital. 
Entrance to Regent's Park. 
The Serpentine. 
Albert Hall. 
Cremorne Gardens. 
Newgate Prison. 
Thames Embankment. 
London Docks. 

St. Paul's Cathedral. 

" " West Front. 

" Interior, the Nave. 

" The Aisle. 

" The Transept. 

" The Choir. 

" Monument to Corn- 


St. Paul's Monument to Nelson 

Harrow Church. 

Spurgeon's Tabernacle. 

Dalchet Church. 

Albert Memorial — Monument. 

" Europe. 

" Asia. 

" Africa. 

" America. 

" Commerce. 

" Engineering. 

" Agricultural. 

" Manufactures. 

Charing Cross Hotel. 

Eleanor Cross. 

Westminster Palace Hotel. 

Langham Hotel. 

Morley's Hotel,Traf alga Square 

Great Western Hotel. 

Tower of London, Gen. View. 

" " Middle T'wr 

" " Byward " 

" '• Traitors " 

" " Bloody " 

" " White " 

« « Bell u 

" " Jewel " 

" " Salt " 

" " Beauchamp 


Tower of London, Devereux 

Tower of London, Bowyer T'wr 
" " Traitors' G'te. 

" " St. John's 


Tower of London, St. Peter's 

Tower of London, the Gov- 
ernor's House. 

Tower of London, Horse Ar- 

Tower of London, Queen Eliz- 
abeth's Armory. 

Tower of London, Effigy of 
Queen Elizabeth. 

Tower of London, Effigy of 
Henry VIII. 

Tower of London, Crown 

London Bridge. 

Southwark Bridge. 

Blackfriars' Bridge. 

Waterloo " 

Westminster " 

Lambeth " 

Middle Railway Depot, Inte- 

Charing Cross Railway Station 

Albert Hall. 

Carlton Club, Pall Mall. 

Atheneum Club, Pall Mall. 

Army and Navy Club, St. James 

Haymarket Theatre. 

Her Maj esty's Theatre. 

Rotton Row. 

A Hansom Cab. 

A Four-Wheeled Cab. 

Crystal Palace, Sydenham. 

Smithneld Market. 

Tomb of Tom Hood, Keusai 

Westminster A bbey. 
Exterior, North Side. 

" from Dean's Yard. 

" West Towers. 

" North Porch. 

" Henry VII.'s Chapel. 

" 'Jerusalem Chamb'rs 
" Flying Buttresses. 

" of Chapter House. 

The Old Refectory. 
Interior — Nave. 

" Choir fromthe West. 

" " " East. 

" Transept from the 
Reredos, Perspective. 
Reredos, Front View. 
North Aisle. 
Choir Screen. 
The Pulpit. 
Chapel of St. Erasmus. 

" Edward the Conf ess'r 
The Shrine of Edward the " 
The Cloisters, East and West. 
" North and South 

Tomb of Dr. Livingstone. 
The Coronation Chair. 
The Nightingale Tomb. 
Wilberforce Monument. 
Tomb of Major Andre. 

" Charles James Fox. 
" Admiral Holmes. 
" Sir Evre Coote. 
" Earl Chatham. 
" Boyne, Blair and Man- 
Dicken's Grave, Poets' Corner. 
Poets Corner, Shakespeare'a 

Poets Corner, Campbell, 

Southey and Thomson. 
Poets Corner, Milton, Ben. 

Johnson and Spencer. 
Lord Palmerston's Monument. 
Henry VII.'s Chapel and Stalls. 
Henry VII.'s Tomb, End View. 

" " Side " 

Tomb of Queen Elizabeth. 

" Mary Queen of Scots. 
Monument to Sir Robert Peel. 
" . " Francis Vere 
Monument to Infant Princesa 

of James I. 
Tomb of Henry III. 
Chapel of St. John. 
Crusader's Tombs. 
Tomb of King Edward III. 
Poets' Corner. 
Monument of James Watt. 
John Wesley's Monument. 
Dr. Watt's Monument. 


Panorama of Oxford. 
Christ Dhurch College, Oxford 
The Martyrs' Monument. 
Royal College, Cambridge. 
St. John's College, Cambridge. 
Cheltenham, Queens' Hotel. 

" The Promenade. 

Cornwall— The Cheese- Wring. 

" Lands End. 

" Logan Stone. 

Durham — Castl e. 

" The University. 
Doncaster — St. Geo.'s Church. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see " Detailed Catalogues,* 


T. H. -McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New vork. 

Places of Interest— Foreign. 60 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Kenilworth Castle. 

" from tlie B'dge 
" East side. 

Borrowdale-The Bowder Stone 
" The Castle Craig. 

Derwentwater, from Friar's 

Derwentwater— Falls of Lodore 

Distant View of Rydal Hall. 

Stratford-on-Avon — Shakes- 
peare's House. 

Stratford-on-Avon— Parisli 

Warwick Castle. 

Guy's Cliff, from the Meadow. 

Bridge on the Avon. 

Ann Hathaway's Cottage. - 

Cheddar Cliffs, Somerset. 

Hannah More's Grave, Som'set 


An Irish Jaunting Chair. 
Sackville Street, Dublin. 
Post Office, Dublin. 
Grafton Street, Dublin. 
Bank of Ireland, Dublin. 
Trinity College, Dublin. 
St. Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin 
The Four Courts, Dublin. 
Custom House, Dublin. 
Bray and Bray Head, Co.Wic'w 
The Scalp, Co. Wicklow. 
Cottage in the Dargle. 
The Dargle, Co. Wicklow. 
Powerscourt Waterfall, Co. 

The Vale of Clary, Co. Wick'w. 
The Vale of Avoca, " 
Lion Arch, Castle Howard. 
Kilkenny, Birdseye View. 
Jerpoint Abbey, Co. Kilkenny. 
Lismore Castle, Co. Waterf'd. 
Ruins on the Rock of Cashel, 

Co. Tipperary. 
Holycross Abbey, Co. Tipper'y 
Patrick Street. Cork. 
Patrick's-bridge, Father Mat- 
thew's Statue. 
St. Finn-Barr's Cathedral, Cork 
Shandon Steeple. Cork. 
Queenstown Harbor. 
Sir Walter Raleigh's House. 
Blarney Castle. Co. Cork. 
Cromwell's Bridge, Glengariff 
Lakes of Killarney. 
The Upper Lake, Killarney. 
The Eagle's Nest Mountain, 

The Old Weir Bridge, Killarn'y 
The Middle Lake, Killarney. 
The Collen Bawn Cave, Kill'y. 
Muckross Abbey, Killarney. 
Interior of Muckross Abbey. 
O'Sullivan's Cascade, Killarn'y 
The Meeting of the Waters, 

Ross Castle, Killarney. 
The Gap of Dunloe, Killarney. 
Ancient Cross, Co. Louth. 
Donegal Place, Belfast. 
The Albert Memorial, Belfast. 
Shane's Castle Antrim. 
The Great Causeway, Giant's 

The Honeycomb. Giant's Ca'y. 
The Wishing Chair, Giant's 

General View of the Giant's 

The Cathedral, Londonderry. 
Horn Head, Donegal. 
Holy Well of Tubernaltha. 
Rosserk Abbey, Co. Mayo. 
Cong Abbev, Co. Galway. 
The Cliffs of Moher, Co. Clare. 
Askeaton Abbey, Co. Limerick. 
The Treaty Stone, Limerick. 


Aberdeen — Panorama. 
" The Harbor. 

" Castle Street. 

" The Queen's Statue 

" Albert Memorial. 

" King's College. 

" Marischal College. 

View in Glenlyon. 
Tarn O'Shanter's Inn, High 

Street, Ayr. 
The Twa Brigs o' Ayr. 
Burns' Monument, Ayr. 
Tarn O'Shanter and Souter 

Johny, Ayr. 
Alloway Kirk, Kjt. 
Burns' Cottage, Ayr. 
Jolly Beggars' Inn, Mauchline. 
Abbotsford, South Front. 
" Exterior. 

" Interior — The Li- 

Abbotsford — The Drawing- 
Abbotsford— Bust of Sir Wal- 
ter Scott. 
Melrose Abbey, Exterior Ruins 

" Interior. 

Drvburgh Abbev — Ruins. 

" Tomb of Sir Wal- 
ter Scott, 
Dryburgh Abbey— St. Cather- 
ine's Window. 
Jedburgh Abbey — Ruins. 
Kelso " 

Killicrankie — The Queen's 

Balmoral Castle— Exterior. 

Interior Ball- 
Abergeldie Castle. 
Burns' Mausoleum — Dumfries. 

" House '• 

Dunkeld Cathedral. 
Panorama of Edinburgh. 
Dugal Stewart's Monument. 
Edinburgh— Old Town. 
Sir Walter Scott's Monument, 

Burn's Monument— Edinburgh 
Nelson " 

Holyrood Palace, Exterior. 

" and Chapel. 

John Knox's House Edinburgh 
" Monument, Glas- 

Glasgow — Queens Street. 

" Cathedral. 

Highland Mary's Grave, Green- 
ock. . 
Bothwell Castle, Haddington. 

Upper Falls of Foyers. 
Ben Nevis' Mountain. 
Roslin Chapel, Exterior. 

" Prentice Pillar, 

Kilt Rock— Loch Staffln. 
Sterling Castle, Exterior. 
" Interior. 

The Bruce Monument. 

Ben Ledi-Mountain. 

Rob Roy's Grave. Balquludder. 

Trossachs' Hotel. 

Loch Katrine and Trossachs. 

Rob Roy's Cave. 

Inversnaid Falls, Loch Lomond 

Ioua Cathedral, Exterior. 

" Ruins. 

Maclean's Cross. 
Fingal's Cave, Staffa. 
" Interior. 

Ancient Abbeys and Cathe- 
drals of (ireat Britain. 

"Every fine Old Cathedral or 
Abbey is a supreme work of 
imagination— a poem in stone. 
It possesses grandeur and 
beauty for the eye, and it stirs 
the heart by the historical as- 
sociations it suggests — Memo- 
ries of bright virtue and manly 
fortitude, of regal renown and 
knightly valor. Great events 
have distinguished them all, 
and the ashes of famous states- 
men and heroes lie interred 
within their walls." 


Beverley Minster— The f hoir 

Beverley Minster— The Nave 

Beverley Minister — Percy 

Beverley Minster — Transept 

and Towers. 
Canterbury— Exterior. 

" West Towers. 

" From the East. 

" The Baptistrv. 

" The Cloisters. 

" ' The Nave. 
" The Choir. 

" Transept of Mar- 

Canterbury- Chapel of Thomas 

The Warriors 


For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues, 

A. Becket. 
Canterbury - 

Canterbury— Tomb of Henrv 

Canterbury— Tomb of the Bl'ek 

Carlisle — Exterior. 

" The Choir, Interior. 
Durh am— Exterior. 

The Choir, Interior. 
" • Nave. 

" " Cloisters. 

" " Library. 

Ely— Exterior. 
" The Transept, Interior 
" " Nave. 
" " Choir. 
" •' Reredos. 
Exeter— Exterior. 
" W T est Front. 
" The Choir. Interior. 
" " Reredos. 

" Pulpit in the Choir. 
" The Lady Chapel. 
Gloucester — Distant View. 
" West Front and 

Gloucester— Cloisters a'nd 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Gloucester— The Choir. 
" " Reredos. 

" Roof of Choir. 

" „ The Nave. 
" . " Lady Chapel. 
81 King Edward's 

Gloucester— The Sedilia. 

" Flying Arches in 

Hereford— Exterior. 

" The Nave, Exterior 

" " Screen. 

" " Reredos. 

" Lady Chapel. 

" The Transept. 

Lichfield — Exterior. 

" The Choir, exterior 

" " Nave. 

" " Transept. 

' " Baptismal Font 

Lincoln— Exterior. 
" Interior. 
St. Pauls— See List of London 

Peterborough — Exterior. 

" The Nave, In. 

" " Choir. 

" " Aisle. 

" Lady Chapel. 

Ripon — Exterior. 
Rochester " 

" Interior. 
Salisbury— Exterior. 

" Chapter House. 

" -^ The Choir, interior. 
" " Reredos. 

" Lady Chapel. 

Wells— Exterior. 
" West Front. 
" Chapel House. 
" Gateway and Tower. 
" The Choir, Interior. 
" " Nave. 

" Lady Chapel. 
" The Cloisters. 
" South Aisle. 
Winchester — Exterior, West 

Winchester — The Nave, In. 
" " Choir. 

" North Aisle. 

Worcester — Exterior. 

" Tower and Clois- 
Worcester— The Nave, interior 
" " Choir. 

" " Reredos. 

" Lady Chapel. 
" Arthurs' Chapel. 
" Stone Pulpit. 

" The Crypt. 
Torkminster — Exterior, West 

Torkminster— The Nave, In. 
" " Choir. 

" " Stone Scr'n. 

" '• Chap. H'se. 

" " Five Sisters 

lona — Ruins. 

Glasgow — Exterior and In. 
Dunblane — Exterior, West 

Dunblane— The Choir, interior 
St. Andrews — Exterior, West 

St. Andrews— St. Regulas T'wr 
Jsigin— Exterior. 
" Transept & WestTw'rs 

Elgin — The Choir, Interior. 
" St. Mary's Aisle. 

Boston — Exterior. 

" The Choir, Interior. 
Byland — Remains of the Tran- 
Calder — Remains of the Chap- 
ter House. 
Calder— Transept. 
Dryburgh — Exterior. 

" St, Catherine's Win- 

Dryburgh— Tomb of Sir Walter 

"Fenchale— West Front. 
" South Transept. 

" Windowin Chancel 

Fountains-From Robin Hood's 

Fountains — Lady Chapel. 
" The Nave. 

" " Transept. 

" " Chapter H'se. 

Furness — Exterior. 

" The Transept. 
" Sedilia. 
" The Chapter House. 
Westminster — See List; of Lon- 
don Views. 
Tintern — Exterior West Front. 
" The Refectory. 
" " The Nave, In. 
" " Transept. 

" Arches in Nave. 
" " Choir. 

Melrose — See List of Scotch 

Lincluden— West Door & Chan- 
Lincluden — Interior. 

" Arches in Nave. 

Jedburgh— From the Church- 
Jedburgh — West Front. 

" The Nave, Interior. 

' ' Arches in the Nave 

Muckross — Exterior. 

" Remains of Refec- 

Muckross — East Window. 
Stoneleigh— Exterior. 
Kelso " 

" « fromN.E. 

Rievaux— Remains of Transept 

" The Choir. 
Kirkstall— General View. 


Map of Paris. 

Panorama of Paris, North. 
" •' South. 

" " East. 

" " West. 

'' " showing Bridg's 

on the Line. 
Palace, jlaileries. 

" " Interior. 

" " Gardens. 

" Louvre 

" " Interior. 

" Luxenbourg 
" " Throne R. 

" " Chapel, 


" Legislate. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed 

Palace, St. Cloude. 
" Royal. 
" " Gardens. 
" of Justice. 
Cathedral, Notre Dame, Ex. 
" St. Denis, Exterior. 
" " Interior. 

" Tomb of Dagobert 
" " Louis XII. 

Church of Madelane, Exterior. 
" " Interior. 

" of ohe Pantheon, Fx, 
" i: " In. 

" of St. Etienne du Mont, 
Church of St. Etienne du Mont, 

Church of Trinite du Mont, ex. 
" " " in. 

" of St. Germain, l'Aux- 
errois, Exterior. 
Church of St. Germain l'Aux- 

errois, Interior. 
Church of St. Vincent de Paul. 
" " Augustine. 

" " Laurent. 

" " Sulpice. 

" " Eustache. 

Triumphal Arch, de l'Etoiie. 
Sculpture on Arch de l'Etoiie — 

The Departure. 
Sculpture on Arch de l'Etoiie— 

Sculpture on Arch de l'Etoiie — 

Sculpture on Arch de l'Etoiie— 

Triumphal Arch, du Carrousel 
" St. Denis. 

" " Martin. 

Column in the Place Vendome. 
" " " in Ruins. 

" in the Place de la Bas- 
Obelisk from Luxor, Place de 

la Concorde. 
Place de la Concorde. 

" des Victories. 
Champs Elysees. 
Rue Rivoli. 
" Roy ale 
Boulevard des Italiens. 
" de Strasbourg. 
" Sebastopol. 
Grand Opera House, Facade. 
Hotel des Invalides. 
" Chapel. 
" High Altar. 
" Tomb of Napoleon I. 
Hotel de Ville (City Hall.) 
Swimming Baths, on the Seine 
The Flower Market. 
Equestriau Statue, Louis XIV. 
" " Henry IV. 

The Bourse (Stock Exchange. 
The Mint. 

Fountain in Plac 3 de la Con- 
The Pont Neuf . 
The Grand Hotel. 

" " Dining Sal'n. 

Tower of St. Jacques, b'lt 1508. 
Statue of Napoleon III. 
" Marshal Ney. 
Statue of Venus de Milo. 

" 3 Graces, by Canora. 
The National Institute. 
Museum of Louvre, Egyp'n Hall 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

* Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 P er hundred. 

Museum of the Louvre— Assy- 
rian Hall. 
Museum of the Louvre — Hall of 

the Emperors. 
Museum of the Louvre — Hall of 

Venus de Milo. 
Museum of the Louvre — Hall of 

Museum of the Louvre— Hall of 

the Gladiator. 
Museum of the Louvre-Antique 

Railway Station, Strasb'rgR. R. 

" •• Western " 

National Military School. 
Exposition of 1878— Main B'ldg 
" " Trocadero 

Exposition of 1878— The Street 

of Nations. 
Exposition of 1878 — Interiors. 
Interior of Synagogue. 
Imperial Library. 
Academy of Fine Arts. 


Palace, General View. 

" Facade. 

" Entrance. 

" Hall of Council. 

" Saloon of Louis XIV. 

" Bed Room " 

" Billiard Room " 

" Saloon of Marie An- 

" Saloon of Napoleon I. 

" Bed of Louis IV. 

" " Empress Jose- 


" Bed of Queen Victoria. 

" Gallery of Sculptures. 

" " Paintings. 

The Royal Chapel. 
Fountain of Neptune. 
" Latona. 
" Apollo. 
The Grand Cascades. 
Grand Trianon. 
Petit " 


Rouen— Panorama of the City. 
" Church of Notre Dame 

" Church of Notre Dame, 

" Palace of Justice. 
Lyons— Panorama of the City. 
" Statue of Louis XIV. 
" The Cathedral. 
" City Hall. 
" Statue of Napoleon I. 
Nice— General View of the City 

" The Harbor. 
Dieppe, The Harbor and City. 
Marseilles — Panorama. 
" City Hall. 

" Fort Notre Dame 

de la Garde. 
Marseilles— Church of St. Vic- 
" Imperial Palace. 

' ' Entrance to the Old 

Havre— General View. 

" City Hall. 
Pau in the P.vres^tes. 

Chateau de Pierrefonds, Ex. 
" Maintenon. 
" Chambord. 


" D'Amboise. 

Tours— Panorama of the City. 

" The Cathedral. 
Nismes— General View. 
" Temple of Diana. 

The River Rhine. 

Baden, Panorama. 
Heidelberg, Panorama. 

" The Chateau. 

" " Bridge. 

Frankfort, on the Main. 

" Ancient Mouses. 

" Gutenberg Monu- 
Mayence, General View. 
" Statue of Gutenberg 
Bingen, The Mouse Tower. 
Ehrenels, Castle, 
Rheinstein, General View. 
Bacharach, Ruins of Abbey. 
Pfalz, Chateau. 
St. Goar. 
Stolzenfels, Chateau. 
Coblentz, view of the City. 
Ehrenbreitstein Castle. 
Drachenfels. Ruins. 
Cologne, Panorama. 
" Cathedral. 


^ont Blanc. 

Glaciers (Various Views.) 

The Grand Mulets, Mt. Blanc. 

Ice Grotto. " 

Merdeglace (Sea of Ice.) " 



Mount Pilatus. 

The Righi. 




Cascade of Reichenbachs. 

The Well Horn. 

" Wetter Horn. 

" Jungfrau, 
Cascade of Staubach. 
The Breithorn, 

The Gemmi Pass. 

" Statue of Rudolph. 
Fribourg, Suspension Bridge. 

Castde of Chillon. Exterior. 
Interior Dungeon Cell, Chillon. 

" Isle of Ronsseau. 
" SHatiae of Rousseau. 
Tete Noire. 
Hospital of St. Bernard, 

Mount Rosa. 
Glacier of the Rhone. 
The Valley of Grindelwa.d. 
Pass of St. Gothard. 
The Devil's Bridge. 

" Splugen Pass. 
Pass of the Via Mala. 
Lake Geneva. 

" Lucerne. 

" Thun. 

" Brientz. 

" Constance. 

" Zurich. 

Germany, Etc. 

Berlin— Panorama. 

" Royal Palace, Exterior 
" " Ball Room 

" " Throne •' 

" " White H'l 

" " Em. Office 

" Palace of Prince Imp 
" Cathedral. 
" French Church. 
" Teatre. 
" Arsenal. 
" National Monument. 
" Museum, Exterior. 
" Gallery of Antiques. 
" The Brandenburg G'te 
" Under the Lindens. 
' ' Statue of Elector Fred. 
" " Frederick the 

" Statue of Frederick 

William III. 
" Statue of the Amazon. 
Potsdam— The Old Palace. 
" " New Palace. 

" Palace of Sans Souci 
Charlottenberg — Royal Mau- 
Dresden— Panorama. 

" Church of Notre Dame 
" Theatre. 

" Pavilion of the Zwin- 
Prague — Panorama. 

Hotel de Ville. 
" The Old Bridge. 
Nuremburg— Panorama. 

" Antique Build'igs. 

" House of A. Durer 

" Statue " 

Munich — Panorama. 
" Royal Palace. 
" Museum of Sculpture 
" " " Painting. 

" The Gate of Victory. 
" Statue of Bavaria, 
(66 feet high.) 
Vienna— Panorama. 
" Imperial Palace. 
" Cathedral of St. Stp>n. 
" The Belvidere. 
" Statue of Theseus, by 

" Tomb of Marie Chris- 
tine, by Canova. 
" The Opera House. 
" " Arsenal. 

" Statue of Joseph II 
The Walhalla. 
Stuttgart— Palace. 

" Statue chiller, 
Hamburg— Pa>' -ma. 
Honibourp— r - KursaaL 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues,* 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Y"ork. 


Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each 

Fountain of the Place of St. 


Panorama from St. Peters. 

" " Monte Pincio. 

" " The Capitol. 

St. Peters, Exterior. 
Int. " Gen. View. 
" " High Altar 
" " Tomh of Gregory 

" " Clement XIII. 

Statue of Charlemagne. 

" Moses, by Michael 
The Genius of Death, byCanova 
Chair of St. Peter. 
Church of St. John Lateran. 
Interior " " " 

Church of St. Mary Maggiore. 

" the Pantheon. 
St. Pauls Without the Walls, 
" Without the Walls, 

View of the River Tiber. 
Castle of St. Angelo. 
Bridge " " and Castle. 

General View of the Coliseum. 
Interior of the " 

Portion of the " 

Arch of Constantine. 
" Titus. 

" Septimus Severus. 
" Drusus. 
" Janus. 

" Constantine and the 
The Campagna. 

" Appian Way. 
Tomb of Cecilia Metella. 
The Obelisk of St. Peters, 
" " " St. Mary Mag- 
" " of the Place of the 
• People. 
Place of the People. 
Temple of Peace. 
" Vesta. 
" Fortune. 
" Venus and Peace, 
alace of the Vatican, 
wardens of the Vatican. 

.l."X'.zz T; ' T^terior. 

The Gallery of Maps. 
Entrance to the Vatican Mu- 
Statue of the Laacoon. 
" Diana. 
" the Nile. 
" Perseus, by Canova. 
" the Faun. 
" " Dstacing Girl. 
" Augustus Caesar, 
" the Athlete, 
" Mercury. 

" Torso of the Belvidere 
" Apollo Belvidere. 
" Bacchus. 
Hall of the Greek Cross. 
The Capitol. 
Front of the Capitol. 
Statue of Marcus Aurelius, at 
the Capitol. 
" Dying Gladiator. 
*' Juno. 
" Adonis. 
Pauline Fountain. 
Fountain of the Termini. 
" " Trevi. 

of the Place 
" " Mount Pincio. 
The Farnese Palace. 

" Borghese. " 
Huins of the Temple of Jupiter 
" " " "Concord 
Forum of Trajan. 
View of the Roman Forum. 
Forum of Nerva. 
Basilica of Constantine. 
Baths of Caracalla. 
Rock and Temple of Sibyl, 
Grand Cascade of Terni. 
Villa Medicis. 
View from the Palatine. 
Column of Trojan. 



The Ducal Palace. 
" St. Mark's Church. 
" The Doors of St. Marks 
" " Giant's Stairway. 
" Bridge of Sighs. 
" The Rialto. 
" " Grand Canal. 

" Column of the Lion of 

St. Mark. 
" St. George's Island. 
" La Ca doro Palace. 
" Foscari " 

•' Vendramin " 
" The Arsenal.' 
" Church de la Salute. 
Verona — General View. 
" The Arena. 
" " Cathedral. 

Milan— R. R. Station. 
" Panorama. 
" Arch of the Simplon. 
'• The Cathedral, exterior 
" " " interior. 

" Dome of the Cathedral. 
" Front of the Cathedral. 
" Statue of Eve. 
" Bronze Statue of Napo- 
Lake Maggiore, at Locarno. 
" Fisherman's Is. 

" Isola Bella. " 

View of Lake Lugano. 
Statue of Wm. Tell, Lugano. 
General View of Lake Como. 
Turin— Panorama. 

" The Cathedral. 
Genoa— General View. 
" The Harbor, 
" Doria Palace. 
" Statue of Christopher 
Pisa— Panor am a. 
" The Leaning Tower. 
" " Cathedral, Exterior. 
" Baptistry and Cathedral. 
" Interior of Cathedral. 
" Campo Santo. 
Florence— Panorama. 
" Pitti Palace. 

" . View of the Old Pal- 
" The Baptistery. 

" Statue of Dante. 

" Tomb of Julien de 

Medicis, by Mich. 
" Statue of Venus, by 


$45.00 per hundred. 

Florence— The Rape of the Sa- 
" Hercules Killingthe 

" Statue of Perseus. 

" " Niobe. 

" " Bacchus. 

View of Leghorn. 
Naples— General View of the 

Naples— Panorama of the City. 
" Fort St. Elmo. 
" Chateau of Queen. 
" The Royal Palace. 
Gulf of Naples and Mt. Vesu- 
Gulf of Naples from the cone 

of Mt. Vesuvius. 
Mountain of Lava. — Vesuvius. 
Eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. 
Crater " " 

Pompeii— Gate of the Marine. 
" Temple of Venus. 

" Colonade of the Tem- 
" The Basilica. 

'• Colonade of the 

" Panorama of the 

" Temple of Jupiter. 
" Street of Plenty , 

" Temple of Isis. v* 

" Ruins of the Tragic 

" Odeon Theatre, Ex. 

" Amphitheatre. 
" Triumphal Arch. 

" Temple of Fortune. 
" Arch of Jupiter. 

" Road of the Tombs. 

" House of the Fawn. 

" " " Musicians 

" Gladiator's Quarters 

" General View of the 
Palermo— Panorama. 
" The Cathedral. 
" " Archbishop's Pal- 

Messina— Panorama. 
" Harbor. 
" The Cathedral. 


Brussels— Panorama. 
" Hotel de Ville. 
" Royal Palace. 
" St. Gudule Church. 
Antwerp— The Cathedral. 
" Interior of Cathedr'l 

" Battlefield of Water' 

Panorama of Spa. 

" Liege. 
Liege — Statue of Charlemagne. 
Aix-1 a-Chapelle — Panorama. 
Malines — The Cat/iedral. 

" " " Interior. 

Bruges— Hotel-de- Ville. 
" Notre Dame, interior. 

" The Belfry. 


Rotterdam— Grand CanaL 
Panorama of Arnheim. 
Lake Arnheim. 

Hague — Grand Canal- 
For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues," 

94 T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each , $45.00 per hundred. 

Hague— Statue of William I. 

M Panorama. 
Amsterdam — Panorama. 
" Palace CanaL 

" The Exchange. 

" St.Anthony's Church 
" Catholic Church. 

" Statue of Rem- 



Copenhagen— Panorama. 

" Palace of Rosenborg 
" Thorwaldsen Mu- 
" Notre Dame Church 
" Statue of Thorwald- 

" Statu e of Lord Byron 
" Thorwaldsen's Tomb 


Stockholm— Panorama. 
" The Museum. 

w Grand Canal. 

'■ The Mint. 

" Royal Castle. 

" Statue of Gusta- 

vus III. 
" TJpsula Cathedral. 


Christiana — Panorama. 

" The New Church. 

" " University. 

" Royal Castle. 

" View of the Fjord. 


lisbonne— General View. 

V Triumphal Arch. 

" PJace Commercio. 

" Statue, Joseph I. 

" Place, Don Pedro. 

" Church deTE'toile. 

Belem — The Monstary. 
Batalha — Facade of Convent 

" Tomb of John 1st. 
Cintra— Chateau de la Pegna. 
Thomar — Antique Window of 


Madrid— Panorama. 

" Palace of Cortes, 

" Queen's Palace. 

M Statue of Philip IV. 

u Fountain of Neptune. 

" Royal Palace. 

" The King's Chamber. 

u Ambassader's Room. 

" The Throne. 

" The Ball Room. 
Segovia— The Roman Aque- 

" The Cathedral. 
Toledo— General View. 

" St. Martin's Bridge. 

" The Cathedral. 
Seville — Panorama. 

" City Hall. 

" The Cathedral. 
Gr«nada— Panorama. 

" The Cathedral. 

" " Alhambra Palace 

MM U In# 

•* " Court of Lions. 

■ •* Palace of Char- 

Grenada— Mt. St. Michael. 
Malaga — The Harbor. 

" View of the City. 
Gibraltar— Panorama. 
Valladolid — Cloister of San 

" Portal of San Peblo. 

Barcelona— Panorama. 


St. Petersburg. 

Panorama of the City. 
St. Andrew's Church. 
Alexander Theatre. 
Michael Palace. 
Palace of Tsarkoe, Selo. 
" the Hermitage^ 
Statue of Paul I. 
Column of Alexander. 
Statue of Peter the Great. 
Winter Palace. 
Church of St. Nicholas. 
Marble Palace. 
Arsenal of Tsarkoe Selo. 
Grand Cascade. 
Triumphal Arch. 
The Senate. 
Castle Peterhoff. 


General View of the City. 
Kremlin Palace, Exterior. 
" Interior. 

'" Grand Hall. 

" Throne. 

•' The Arsenal 

Emperor's Cannon. 
Greek Convent. 
St. Alexanders Theatre. 
Petrouski Palace. 
Monastery of St. Andrew. 
St. Michael's Church. 
St. Peter's " 

Church of the Savior. 
" " Nativity. 

" " Assumption. 

Place Ronge. 
Triumphal Gate. 
Red Gate. 

Young Ladies' Convent. 
Warsaw-Lazienki Palace. 

" Bridge over the Vistula 


General View of the Acropolis, 

Tribune of Demosthenes 

The Parthenon. 

Rocks of the Areopagus. 

Portico of Adrian. 

Temple of Jupiter. 

" Theseus. 

" Fortune. 

" Victory. 

" Minerva. 

" Cariatides. 
Lantern of Diogenes. 
Panorama of the Ruins. 
Theatre of Bacchus. 


Panorama of the City. 
The Harbor. 
Mosque of St. Sophia. 
Panorama of Pera. 
Mosque of Soloman. v 
The New Palace. 

" Old " 

FouutaiD of Galata. 

Mosque of the Mother Sultana. 
Fountain of Sweet Waters. 
Mosque of Sultan Achmet. 
Minarets of St. Sophia. 
The Street of Tombs. 
Fountain of St. Sophia. 
Gardens of the Harem. 
Mosque of Mohammed, 
House of the Pacha. 
Kiosk of the Sultan. 
Turkish Vessels in the Golden 

The Jews' Quarters. 
The Golden Horn. 
General View of the Bosphorns 
Street Scene. 
Interior of a Mosque. 
Tombs of the Caliphs. 


Algiers— The Goverment Place 
" " Lighthouse. 

" View from the Battery 
Tangiers— Panorama. 
Oran " 

" Street View. 

Tripoli — Panorama. 
" Street View. 

" Irrigating Well. 

" Date Palm. 

Carthagena, Pauorama. 
Sahara, Gorge of El'Kantara. 
Tipaza, Roman Ruins. 
Lambessa, Arch of Septimua 
" Temple of Esculapius 
Tebessa, Arch of Caracalla. 
Mauritius, Panorama. 
" Harbor. 

" Scotch Churcn. 

" Pace Course. 

" Tomb of Paul and 

Isle of Reunion— Church of St. 



Nile Steamer. 

Dahabiehs on the Nile. 

Island of Rhoda. 

Site of Memphis. 

Pyramid of Maydoom. 

Minieh on the Nile. 

Tombs of Beni Hassan. 


Temple of Kom Omboi 

Obelisk of Heliopolis. 

Tree of the Virgin. 

Street in Esneh. 

The Temple, Esneh. 

Arabic Doorway, Esneh. 

Roman Arch, Deir-El-Medtneh. 

Chamber of Mummies. 

Inscriptions in Mummy's hiding 

Portrait of Mairette Pasch*. 
Ancient and Modern Temple — 

Biggeh from Philae. 
Map of Egypt. 
Map of the Nile. 


Temple of Osiris. 

Temple of Osiris— Hieroglyphics 

Temple of Osiris — Alabaster 

Stairway .^_ y 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues," 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest— Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 p^r hundred. 

Temple of Sethi T.— Entrance. 

Temple of Sethi I. — Hall of 

Temple of Sethi I.— Roof Con- 

Temple of Sethi I.— Tablet of 
the King.*. 

Old and " New Structures at 


Moonlight on the Mediterranean 

Alexandria from the Steamer. 

Port of Alexandria. 

Custom House Quay. 

Galley Prisoners. 

Ras-El-Tin Palace and the Light 

Among the Bazaars. 
Grand Square. 
Statue of Mohammed Ali. 
Arab Beggars. 
An Alexandrian Home. 
Musselman Cemetery. 
Pompey's Pillar. 
Cleopatra's Needle. 
Mosque of El Gabarri. 
Irrigating Sakyeh. 
Arab Farm. 
Ancient Konian Bath. 
Mahmoudieh Canal— Ferryboat 
Sugar-Cane Boat on the Canal. 
Arab Quarter. 

European and American Quarter 
Protestant Cemetery. 
Khedive's Yacht. 




Camel Market. 

Tomb— Stabl Antar. 

St. John's Cell. 

Egyptian Cemetery and Oasis . 

The Desert from the Tombs. 


Panorama . 


Elephantine Island. 

Statue of Men-Ephta. 

Ptolemaic Temple. 

Quarry of Syene. 

Unfinished Obelisk. 

Old Watch Tower. 

Old Roman Wall. 

First Cataract of the Nile. 

Rapids — First Cataract of Nile. 

Natives Shooting the Rapids. 


Tomb of Rameses in. 
Sarcophagus of Rameses III. 
Tomb of Sethi I.— Harpist's 

Chamber . 
Tomb of Sethi I. — Scarlbee 
Tomb of Sethi I.— A Corner. 
Tomb of Sethi I. — Decapitation 

Overlooking Bab-El-Malouk. 


From the Citadel. 
Colonnade, Moeque of Moham- 
med Ali. 

Ablution Fountain and Clock- 
Mosque of Mohammed Ali 

(where the Koran is read), 

Tomb of Mohammed Ali. 
Mosque of Mohammed Ali — 

Mosque of Gama-El-Zaher. 
Gate of the Citadel. 
Citadel of Cairo— General View 
Mosque of Sultan Hassan, Ext. 
Arabic Doorway — Mosque of 

Sultan Hassan. 
Arab Priest Reading the Koran. 
New and Old Mosques of Sultan 

Mosque of Abou Harribe. 
Mosque and Tomb of Zaide- 

Mosque of Keit Bey. 
Mosque of Emir Akhor. 
Statue of Ibraheem Pasha. 
Latticed Windows. 
Modern Arabic Bazaars. 
American Mission Houses. 
American Mission School. 
Tomb of the Kings. 
Tomb of the Mamelooks. 
Tombs of the Caliphs. 
Palace of Ghezireh. 
Modern Arabic Palace, Exterior 
Modern Arabic Palace, Smoking 

Modern Arabic Palace, Inlaid 

Modern Arabic Palace, Latticed 

Modern Arabic Palace. Bronze 


Fountain of Valide. 
A Draw- Well. 
Street Scene. 
Kasr-En-Nil Bridge. 


From the Kasr-En-Nil 
Tomb of Mariette Pacha. 
Museum — Entrance. 
" Vestibule. 

Middle Hall. 
Head of Statue of Meneptah. 
Thotmes III. as Sphinx. 
Engraved Stone and Painted 

Wood Mummy Cases. 
Unfinished Statue. 
Black Sphynx Hykshos. 
Osiris, Hathor and Isis. 
Saloon of the Ancient Empire. 
Interi >r of Mummy Cases and 

the Scribe. 
Statue of King Chefren. 
Statue of Ra-Nefer. 
Married Couple— Ra Hotep and 

the Lady Nefer-t 
Wooden Statue of Sheykh-El- 

Antique Wood Carving from 

Case of Curios — Tools, Eggs, 

Furniture, Nuts, Fruit, etc. 
Case of Pottery. 
Stela of Hatasou. 
Cleopatra in Costume of Isis. 
Cleopatra as Queen. 
Gold-Faced. Mummy Case. 

Mummies of the Kings. 
Mummy of High Priest. 
Mummy Heal of Pinotem. 
A Royal Mummy Head — King. 
A Royal Mummy Head — Queen 
Papyrus Plate. 


Temple of Dabod. 
Nubian Water Vessels. 
Gertasse — The Temple 
Kalabsheh — The Temple. 
Kalabsheh— Wall Writings. 
Dendoor— Temple (Full). 
Kirscheh — Temple. 
The Nile at Kirscheh. 
Dakkeh— The Temple. 
Maharrakah— The Temple. 
A Sakkiyeh at Maharrakah. 
Wady Sabooah— Temple. 
Korosko— Stores of the Desert. 
Korosko — A Caravan Village. 
The " Mecca " Palanquin. 
A Nile Sakkiyeh. 
Irrigating Ditches. 
Watch Tower and Irrigated 

Fields . 
A'Mada— The Temple. 
Desert of the Nile. 
Derr— Temple. 
The Dahabieh " Sesostris "— 

Full Sail. 
The "Sesostris"— Furling; Sail.S 
The "Sesostris"— "In Tow." 
The Dahabieh Sesostris— Cabin. 
Deck of the Dahabieh Sesostris. 
The " Saidieh "— Docked at 

Ruined Roman Church— Ibreem 
Ruined Castle— Ibreem. 
Temple at Kardassy. 
Wady Haifa. 

Second Cataract of the Nile. 
Rapids— Second Cataract of the 

Nubian Donkey Group. 

Aboo Simbel. 

Great Temple. 

Colossal Figure. 

Group of Ten Travellers in the 

lap of Figure. 
Inscription and Figures at right 

of Doorway. 
Interior 1st Chamber Great 

Profile of Osiris . 
Entrance to the Sanctuary. 
Inner Sanctuary. 
Wall Inscription. 
Small Temple Facade. 
Entrance to tbe Small Temple. 
Temples from the Nile. 


View of the Island. 

Ruins of Philae. 

Pharoah's Bed. 

Pharoah's Bed — "The Grape 

Pharoah's Bed — Interior. 
East Colonnade— each Capitol 

different and some unfinished 
West Colonnade. ^ 

Colonnade and Obelisk. 
Ptolemaic Land Grant Stone. 
Temple of Isis. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues/ 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Copy of the Rosetta Stone. 
The Resurrection of Osiris. 
Crossing the Styx. 
Ruins of a Christian Church. 
Broken Sphynx and Obelisk. 

The Pyramids. 

Avenue of Palms. 
Avenue of Acacias. 
Great Pyramid and Sphynx. 
Pyramid of Cephren. 
" Cheops. 
Looking up the Pyramid of 

Climbing the Pyramid of Cheops 
Group on the Summit of Cheops 
Pyramid of Cheops — Lateral 

Pyramid of Cheops— Entrance. 
The King's Chamber— Pyramid 

of Cheops with the coffer. 
Pyramids of Cephren and Men- 

The three Small Pyramids. 
Ruined Temple and Pyramid 

of Cephrerr 
Travellers halting on Camels at 

the Sphynx. 
The Sphynx and Pyramid of 

Sphynx — Front. 
Sphynx— Side. 
Sphynx— Rear. 
Sphynt— Tomb and Pyramid of 

Kafr (Bedouini Vill ige. 
Pyramids of Gizeh 
Pyramid of Sakkarah. 

Temple of Denderah 

General View. 

The Pylon. 


Had of Columns. 

Zodiac Ceiling. 

Funeral Chamber. 

South Wall. 

Small Temple of O iris. 

Plan of Temple. 

Temple of Edfou. 

Grand Facade New Year Chapel 


Hypostyl Hall. 

The Shrine. 

Processional Stairway. 

Outer and Inner Walls. 

Construction Plan, Interior 

from the roof. 
Edfou from the Temple Wall. 


Borders of Thebes. 
Temple of Koorneh. 
Plan of the Ruins. 
View of the Temple. 
Plan of the Temple. 
The Ramesenm. 
Broken Statue of Rameses. 
Colossi of Thebes— Face. 
Colossi of Thebes— Back. 
Southern Colossus. 
Vocal Mcmnon. 
Plainof Thebes. 


Map of the Ruins. 

Avenue of Sphynxes. 

Portal of the Temple. 

Open Area and Single Column. 

Hall of Columns. 

Fallen Column. 

Details of Capital. 

Columns and Obelisks. 

Grand Hill and Obelisks. 

Fallen and Great Obelisks. 

Reversed Capitals and Cornice. 

Karnak from the South. 

Karnak and the Lake. 

The Two Standing Obelisks. 

Hypostyle Hall. 

Cenrral Avenue, 

Great Stauies. 

Medinet Abou. 

General View. 

The Palace Court. 

First Court (Temple of Rame- 
ses III ) 

Sculpt ire (Battle with the 

Palace of the King (Round and 
Square Columns). 

Broken Column (Temple of 
Rameses III). 

Court of Cariadides. 


Luxor from th? Thebian Plain. 
Luxor and the Nil«. 
Temple — Colonuade. 
Temple— Pylon. 
Obelisk and Pylon. 
Protestant Mission School. 

Sinai Peninsula and 

Suez to Mount Sinai. 

Suez Canal. 

Panorama of Snez. 

"The Street called Straight"— 

Junction of the Suez Canal 

and the Red Sea. 
Quarantine Quarters — Suez 

Red Sea Ferryboat 
Egyptian Quarantine Camp. 
Port Said. 
Well of Moses 
Desert Caravan. 
Wells of Elim. 
Hills about Elim. 
E^vptian Temple Ruins — 

Wa ly Keneh. 
Rock of Moses. 
Garden in Wady Fetran. 
Gum-Arabic Tree. 
Shittim-Wood Tree. 
•• The Mountain of Moses." 
The Amalekite Battlefield. 
Ruined Stone Houses. 
Caves of the Anchorites. 
Arab gathering Manna. 
The Mount Sinai Range. 
" Pass of the Wind," near Sinai 
Fountain in Nubk Hawa. 
Nawami (Rock) House and 

Bedouin Camp. 
Camp atMount Sinai. 

Convent of St Katharine, 
(iarden— Convent of St. Kather- 

Visitors being hoisted up the 

Wall of the Convent. 
Eatrance Gate, Convent of Sr. 

Group of Monks. 
Manuscript page of the *' Tis- 

chendoif " Codex Sinaiticw, 

John I. 
Ancient Manuscript of the New 

Testament — Title-page and 

Portrait of St John. 
Ancient Manuscript of the 

New Testament— Chapter I. 

of the Gospel and Portrait 

of St. Matthew. 
Mosque and Church of the 

Interior, Greek Church. 
The Convent Court with Church 

aud Campanile. 
Plain of Er-Raha. 
Skull of St. Stephen. 
Exit Gate of the Convent. 
Fountain of Moses. 
Chapel of the Virgin, Exterior — 

Mt Sinai 
Chapel of the Virgin, Interior — 

Mt. Sinai. 
The "Shrive" Gate and Steps of 

Mt. Sinai. 
Second Gateway. Mt. Sinai. 
The Good Well, Mt. Sinai. 
Chapels of Elijah and Elisha. 
Chapels of Elijah and Elisha 

— Interior. 
Chapel and Mosque, Summit of 

Jebel Moosa. 
Cave of Moses. 
Jebel Katareena. 
Ras Sufsiifeh. 
Jethro's Well. 
Bedouin Shepherd-boy. 
Date and Almond Trees. 
Ras Sufs&feh, from Er-Raha. 
•' The Hill of the Golden Calf." 
Sinai Valley and Convent- 

Mount Sinai to Akabah. 

Sinai Valley. 


Gates of Wady El-Ain. 

Pass in Wadv El-Ain. 

Gulf of Akabah. 

Oasis by the Gulf of Akabah. 

Cattle of Kuriyeh. 

Site of Ezion-Geber. 

Village of Akabah. 

Bedouin Judge. 

Akabah to Petra. 

Wady Arabah. 

Wall of Defence. 

Pass through Wady El Ithm. 

Ruins and Rock of El Guerrah. 

Spynx of El Guerrah. 

Moorish Pilgrims en route for 

Mecca at the Well of Hum- 

Rock-House and Pictured rocks 

at Hnmeiyumeh. 
Wady Iliiniciyumeh. 
Panorama of Petra. 
Jebel Haroun — Mt. Hor. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues,' 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Ancient Edom and an Ancient 

Pool and Ruins of Ain-El 

Necropolis of Petra. 
Tomb of the Pour Pyramids. 
Petra Bedouin Guard. 
Buttressed Arch — Gorge of Sik. 
The Kiisneh, at Petra. 
Group of R ck Temples — Petra 
The Petra Theatre. 
Chief of the Pecru Bedouin and 

Camp at Petra. 
Temple of the Urn with Arched 

Tombs, Temples and Cliffs. 

The Corinthian Structure. 

The Kasr Faroun and Broken 

Temples of Nature and Edom. 

Rock Stairway and Pulpit. 

Pyramid and Ruined Fortress 
on the highest cliff. 

Sacrificial Altar of Baal. 

Ravine of the Deir, 

Rock Temple near the Deir. 

The Deir. 

Mt. Hor from the Deir. 

A Partly Finished Rock Temple 
showing the mode of construc- 
tion (beginniug at the top 
and working downwards. 

Petra to Palestine. 

Ain-El Weibeh. 
Grave of Miriam. 
Mountains on Borders of Caanan 
An Oasis in the Arabian Desert. 
Departure of Caravan from 

Arabia to Palestine. 
Camp of the Tiyahah Bedouin. 
Loading a Camel for the March 

Village of Dhoheriyeh. 

Egyptian Life. 

Travelling in the Desert. 

Camel Drivers. 

Arabian Coffee House. 

Dahabieh Captains. 

Galley Cooks. j 

Arabian Dancers. ™ 

Bottle Raft on the Nile. 

Rope Maker. 

Cloth Trader. 


Tobacc»Pipe Dealer. 





Sack Dealer. 


Bread Market. 


Water Carriers. 


Slave Market. 

Egyptian Feast. 

Egyptian Girl. 

Arab Girl. 

A Potter at his Wheel. 

Female Dancer. 

Bedouin Woman. 

Bedouin Children. 

Nubian Women. 

Nubian. Girl. 

Nubian Curly Heads. 

Nubian Habit Seller. 

Nubian Children. 

Nubian Dragoman. 
i Alle-Hanna and his Feet. 
! His Feet and Alle-Hanna . 

Arab Pilots. 

Egyptian Woman and Child. 

Uaireae Funeral Procession. 

Egyptian Lady — Veiled. 

Egyptian Lady — Unveiled. 

Arabian Horse "Dervish" and 
his Sais. 

Egyptian Dwarf and Giant. 

Lemonade Merchant. 

The Prize Beggar — Fore. 

The Prize Beggar — Aft. 

Cairo Canines and Smithy. 

Money Changer. 

Arab Group. 


Eight Donkeys and Drivers. 

Sheep Market. 

Plow and Team. 

Holy Land. 

Joppa — General View. 

" House of Simon, the 

Ramleh— Mosque of the Forty 

The Dead Sea. 

Convent of Mar Saba. 

The Pilgrims' Bathing Place. 

Ruins of Jericho. 

Fountain of Elisha. 

House of Zaccheus. 

Mount Quarantana. 



Grave of Deborah. 

Nablus, Jacob's Well. 

Joseph's Tomb. 

Mount Ebal. 

Mount Gerizim. 

Jacob's Tower. 

Samaria Ruins, 

" Church of St. John. 

Samaritan Women. 
" Priest. 

Group of Lepers. 


Mount Gilboa. 


Ain Jalud. 

Fountain of Jezreel. 




Mount Tabor. 



'' Interior— Jewish Syna- 

Sea of Galilee. 




Dan, Tel el-Kadi. 

Fountain of Dan. 

Cassarea Philippi. 

Caesarea Philippi — The Castle. 

Cassarea Philippi — Shrines. 

Mount Hermon. 

Druze Plowman andTeam. 

Druze Shepherd with a Lamb. 

Vallev of Zahleh. 

Mount Carmel. 

" " Convent. 

Tyre, General View. 

" Ruins. 
Map of Palestine. 


Joppa Gate. 

Golden Gate. 

I amascus Gate. 

St. Stephen's Gate. 

Zion •' 

Herod's " 

Street View. 

Kahn, or Inn. ■ 

Wood Market. 

Tower of Hippicus. 

Christian Quarter. 

Jewish "' 

Pool of Hezekiah. 

Protestant Church. 

Church of the Holy Sepulchre. 

Interior, Church of the Holy 

Mosque of Omar. 

" " Interior. 

" The Garden. 
Judgment Seat of David. 
The Via Dolorosa. 
Arch of Ecce Homo. 
Pool of Bethesda. 
Ccenaculem— room of the Last 

House of Caiaphas. 
Jews Wailing Place. 
Robinson's Arch. 
Dome of the Rock — Exterior. 
Dome of the Rock— Interior. 
Saracenic Pulpit. 
The Temple Area. 
Mosque of El-Aksa— Exterior. 
Mosque of El-Aksa — Interior. 
Saracenic Foantain. 
Gate of the Chain. 
Tombs of the Kings. 
Moslem Cemetery. 
Mount of Olives. 
Garden of Gethsemane. 
Grotto of Jeremiah. 
Mosque of the Ascension. 
Valley of Jehoshaphat. 
Hill of Scopus. 
Upper Pool of Gihon. 
Lower Pool of Gihon. 
Lepers' Quarters. 
Valley of Hinnom. 
Hill of Evil Counsel. 
Potters Field. 
The Kidron Valley. 
En Rogel. 
Isaiah's Tree. 
Tomb of Absalom. 

" Zacharias. 

" St. James. 
Mount Moriah. 
Chapel of the Virgin. 
Canova's Agony. 
Virgins' Well. 
Tomb of David. 
Panorama of the City. 
Map of the City. 
Jerusalem Jew. 
Oriental Thrashing Floor. 


The Hills. 
House of Mary and Martha. 

"For further lists of Foreign Views see " Detailed Catalogues, 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest— Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Tomb of Lazarus. 
Women of Bethany. 


Tomb of Rachel. 

The Town from the Church of 

the Nativity. 
Church of the Nativity. 
The Stairway — descent to the 

reputed birth-place of Jesus. 
The Convent. 
The Fields of the Shepherds' 



The Acropolis— General View. 

The Great Columns. 

Temple of Jupiter. 

Temple and Mosque. 

Keystone Gateway of the 

Interior of the Temple. 

The Leaning Column. 

Entrance Temple of Jupiter. 

Propylea of the Acropolis. 

Hexagonial Court of the Acrop- 

Circular Chamber in the Acrop- 

Temple of the Sun. 

Columns of the Temple. 

Octagon Temple. 

Cyclopean Wall 

Statue of the Sun. 

Interior of the old Mosque. 

The Circular Temple. 

Bey rout. 

Music Garden. 

Street view and Wall of Flowers 

Mrs. Mott's School. 

Presbyterian Church. 

Dale Memorial Hall— Interior. 

Native Students. 

Syrian Protestant College. 

Panorama. .1 


Olive Orchard. 

Scene of St. Paul's Conversion. 

Scene of St. Paul's Escape. 

Christian Quarters. 

A view within the city. 

A house on the wall," showing 

how Paul might be let down 

in a basket. 
Ancient City Wall. 
East Gate. 

Street called Straight. 
Cafe or Coffee House. 
Gate of Peace. 
House of Ananias. 
A Weaver's Shop. 
A Shop and Bazaar. 
The City from a house top. 
Grand Mosque. 
The Minaret of Jesus. 
Grand Mosque Gateway. 
Interior of the Grand Mosque. 
View of old and new city. 
Presbyterian Mission School. 
A native family at home. 
Interior of a Jewish residence. 
Interior of Harem of Assad 

Palace Court Assad Pasha. 
House of Stambouli Pasha — the 


House of Stambouli Pasha— the 


General View. 
Mosque of Abraham. 
Wall of Machpelah. 
Cave " 

Abraham's Oak. 
Rhamet— El-Khalil. 
Mosque of El-Hulhai. 
Tower of Beth Zur. 
El-Burak, The Castle. 
Solomon's Pool— Upper. 
Solomon's Pool— Lower. 


Interior of the Church of the 

Altar of the Annunciation. 
Interior of the Chapel of St. 

Street View. 

The Fountain of the Virgin. 
Nazarene Girls. 

Palmyra ami Baghdad. 

General view of The Grand Col- 

Entrance to The Grand Colon- 

Interior of The Grand Colon- 

Perspective of The Grand Col- 

Temple of the Sun. 

Temple of Dicletian. 

Ruined Temple. 

Triumphal Arch. 

Tower Tomb of four Stories. 

Monolith Columns. 

Irrigating Wheel. 

Boats made of Twigs. 



Tomb of a Mohammedan Saint 
Mohammedan Cemetery. 
City Gate. 


Beas Bridge, Delhi Railway. 
Sutlej Bridge, Delhi Railway. 
Temple at Kurterpoor, Punjaub. 
Wood Road. Kotree Scind. 
Abyssinian Trophies. 
Panorama of Darjeeling. 
Darjeeling, Himalaya Railway, : 

2 ft. gauge. 
Engine, Himalaya Railway. 
Great Temple of Juggernaut. 


Spring Gardens, Atchibul. 

Nishat Bag. 

Poplar Avenue, Sreenuggur con- 

taining 1700 trees and more 

than one mile long. 
The Fort from the top of the 

Great Mosque. 
View on the Jhelum. 
View on the Apple Tree Canal. 
Natural Arch over the Kut-i kul 

Old Bridge on the Nallee Mar 


The Shah Humadan Musjeed. 

Morning on the Jhelum. 

Evening on the Jhelum. 

Chunars overhanging the Apple 
Tree Canal. 

Entrance to the Dhul Lake. 

Ancient Temple (built B. C.) on 
the Tukht-i-Suliman. 

Ruins of Martund. 

State Barge. 

Glaciers at Panjturni. 

Glaciers at Souamurg. 

Scind River. 

The .Maharajah's Palace, Sreen- 

Ancient Temple at Pandrettou 
on the Jhelum. 

Chunars in Shalimar Gardens. 

Marble Pavilion in Shalimar 

Zainul's Tomb. 

Bridge of Shops, Sreenuggur. 

The great Mosque, Sreenuggur. 

Interior of the Cave of Ummer- 
nath, showing the Bull wor- 
shipped by the pilgrims. 

Snow Bridge between Panj- 
turni and Ummernath. 

Mountain Scene between 
Sheesha Nag and Panjturni. 

Bridge at Bijbehara on the Jhe- 

Group of Cashmere Fakirs. 

Hurri Purbut. from Nusseeb 

Old Mosque at Huzritbul. 

Entrance to Shalimar Gardens. 

Ancient Bridge at Ganderbul. 

Visitors' Bungalow. 

Native House and Garden on 
the Kut-i-kul Canal. 

Rustic Bridge on the Kut-i-kul 

The late Maharajah Golab 
Singh's Tomb, Sreenuggur. 

Old Bridge on the Dhul Canal, 
built by Akbar. 

Bijbehara on the Jhelum. 

Scind Valley. 

Coolies crossing a rustic Bridge. 

Coolies crossing a Bridge of 
frozen snow. 

Native House and Poplars on 
the Jhelum, Sreenuggur. 

Group of Cashmere Boatmen 
and Women. 

Nallee Mar Canal. 

Kut-i-kul Canal 

Houses on the Kut i-ku* Canal. 

Entrance to Spring Gardens, 

Marble Pavilion in which the 
Maharajah's dinners are 
given at Nishat Bag. 

Cashmere Musicians, with their 

Carved Stone Idol at Bij-behara. 

City of Sreenuggur, from the 

Great Mosque. 
Old Tomb, near that of Zainul 

Aboodeen's, Sreenuggur. 
Native Grave-yard, Sreenuggur. 
Mosque with golden roof, ad- 
joining Maharajah's Palace. 
Liddur Valley. 

Ruins at Avnntipnr on the Jhe- 
Stone Idol and a Cashmeree at 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues,' 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Places of Interest— Foreign. SO cents each ; $45. OO per hundred. 

Lingam at Bij-behara, wor- 
shipped by the natives. 

Cargo Boats on the Jhelum. 


Native gentleman's House on 
the Jhelum. 

Rope Bridge, Scind Valley. 

Camel from Ladock. 

Camel from Ladock, without 

Cashmere Girls cleaning rice. 

Cashmere Women cleaning rice 

Cashmere Women spinning. 

Two Sons of the Maharajah of 

Son of the Maharajah of Cash- 

Hill Man belonging to the Ma- 
harajah's Army. 

Snake Charmers with their 
Snakes, Cashmere. 

Small Mosque on the Jhelum. 

Cashmere Boat women. 

Congregation of Natives at a 

Street in Sreenuggur. 

Cashmere Men cleaning rice. 

Native Cottage, Sreenuggur. 

Group of Natives in Scind 

Stone Idol at Pandretton. 


View from the Hill. 

View of Bazaar. 

The Church. 

Cashmere Point, with Coolies 

on the road. 
View of the Barracks. 
Walk in the Forest. 
Natural Arch on the Mall. 


Runjeet Singh's Tomb. 
Large Mosque near Tomb. 
Large Tank, Shalimar Gardens. 
Shalimar Gardens. 
Montgomery Hall. 
Marble Pavilion in the Fort 

Railway Station. 
Old Tomb. 

Entrance to Shadra Gardens. 
Old Tomb near to that of Run- ! 

jeet Singh. 
Ancient Mosque. 
Jehanger's Tomb. 
Modern Tomb on the road to 



Golden Temple and Clock 

Baba-atal Temple and Tank. 

View of the City, with the 
Golden Temple and large 
Tank in the foreground. 

View of the City, showing the 
Clock Tower and a portion of 
the Temple Tank. 

Entrance to the Golden Tem- 
ple, Umritsur. 

Native Houses. 

Street in the fiity. 

Temple near the entrance to the 
Golden Temple. 

Railway Station. 


City view from the top of the 
Jumma Musjeed. 

Delhi Gate of the Fort. 

Mosque in Chandi Chouk. 

Lahore Gate. 

Jumma Musjeed. The Great 

Marble Mosque, near St. 
James' Church. 

Stone Elephant in Queen's 

Natural Arch in Queen's 

Large Arch and Iron Pillar. 

Arches in ruins, near the Koo- 
tub Minar. 

Ala-ood-deen's Gateway. 

Driving Well at the Kootub 
(showing a man on the point 
of taking the wonderful leap). 

Carved Pillars inside the en- 
closure near the Kootub 

Kootub Minar. 

Base Kootub Minar. 

Kootub Minar, showing Bal- 
cony and inscriptions. 

Ruins of Hindoo Temple, near 

Ruins of Hindoo Observatory. 

Interior Jain Temple. 

Moti Musjid (Pearl Mosque). 

Sufter Jung's Tomb 

Elephant Creeper in the Queen's 

Cashmere Gate. 

The King's Palace. 

The King's Palace, Hall of 

Interior of King's Palace. 

St. James' Church, Delhi. 

Railway Station. 

Delhi Fort. 

Memorial Cross in St. James' 

Metcalfe House at the Kootub. 

Principal Entrance to the Jum- 
ma Musjeed. 

Fort Wall. 

Native Shopkeeper. 

Bullocks and Conveyance. 

Indian Elephant. 

The Chandi Chouk, principal 

Altomsh's Tomb. 

Feroze Shah's Pillar. 

Mosque Dinpanah, Old. 

Gateway to " " 

Tomb of Humayun. 

Tomb of Nizam-ud-din-Aulaya. 

Delhi Camp Views. 

The 105th Regiment waiting 
for the enemy. 

The Cd Native Goorkhas and 
Mountain Battery. 

The 32d Punjaub Pioneers. 

Camp of the Mountain Battery, j 

Camp of the Eth Fusiliers 

Group of Men, Camels, &c. 

Group of Officers at lunch. 

The 2Cth Punjaub Native In- 

The 7^'d Highlanders. 

Review of Troops. 

Group of Sikh Officers. 

Spectators at the Review. 


Tomb of Akbar Secundra. 

Facade. 1st story, Tomb of 
Akbar Secundra 

Interior of Entrance Hall lead- 
ing to Tomb. 

East Gateway leading to Tomb. 

West " " Garden 

Second Story. 

Third Story and Cenotaph., 


South or Main Gateway to Gar- 

Taj Mahal. 

Taj Mahal,from Gateway show- 
ing Gardens. 

Taj Mahal, from River Jumna. 
" '• Minarets. 
" " South Facade. 
" " Marble screen sur- 
rounding the Cenotaphs. 

Taj Mahal, West Mosque. 
" •' and Valley of the 

Moti Musjid (Pearl Mosque). 
" " " Interior. 

Jumna Musjid (Great Mosque). 

Tomb Itmad-ud-Dowlah. 

Elephant Gate, Agra Fort. 

Palace of Akbar. 



Suttee Chowra Ghat (scene of 

Exterior view of the Memorial 

The Statue. 


Native Fair. 

View on the river (Nana Sahib's 


Bird's-eye View. 

The Presidency, showing Sir 

Henry Lawrence's Tomb. 
The Bailey Guard Gate. 
The outer Gate of the Hoosim- 

The inner Gate of the Hoosim- 

The Emambara. 


Elephanta Caves. 

" " Carvings. 

" " Principal Idols. 

" " Entrance to Un- 

finished Cave. 
Cathedral School. 
High Court. 

Department of Public Works. 
University and Esplanade. 
University Library. 

" Clock Tower. 


General Post Office. 
India Museum. 

Mullick's Ghat. Hooghly River. 
Howrah Pontoon Bridge, over 
Hooghly River. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see " Detailed Catalogues, 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Places of Interest — Foreign. 50 cents each ; $45.00 per hundred. 

Juggernath Ghat, Hooghly 
River, Natives bathing. 

Native Boats, Hooghly River. 

Interior " Compound " Baboo's 

Great Banyan Tree, Royal 
Botanical Gardens. 

Avenue of Palms, Royal Botan- 
ical Gardens. 

Native Bungalow. 

Government Buildings. 

General View of Calcutta. 

High Court and Statue of Sir 
Cavendish Bentinck. 

West Gate to do. 

Town Hall. 

Burmese Pagoda, Eden Gardens. 

Carved Wall, surrounding Pond. 

Eden Gardens. 

Dhurrumtollah Mosque. 

Palki (palanquin). 

Old Court House Street. 

Indian Oil Press. 

Bullock Cart. 

Ceylon Palm, Royal Botanical 


Royal Palace. 
Tomb of the Kings. 

" Kebi-Meriam. 

" Kobule. 

" Queen Mirzka. 
The Cemetery. 
Indian Pagoda. 

Native Characters. 

Madras Native Soldiers and 

their Officers. 
Group of Bankers, Nautch girls 

and their servants. 
Group of Mahomedan Ladies. 
Priests and their gods. 
Group of Court Natives. 
Hindoos and Temple, Benares. 
King of Siain in state dress. 
Formerly a Rajah. 
Wife of the ex-Rajah, 
Son of the Rajah. 
Native Musicians. 
Waterman on his Buffalo. 
A Waterman. 
Drawing Water 
A Postman. 
A Seikh Police. 
Seikh Soldiers. 
A Washerman or Dobie. 
Sweet Sellers with custard 

Grinding Scissors. 
A Sweeper. 
A Lady's Maid. 
Table Servant. 
A Native on Stretcher going to 

Palanquin Bearers who carry 

A Fakir or Priest. 
A Parsee Merchant and Family. 
Bombay Merchants. 
Bengalee Writers, Calcutta. 
A Brahmin Writer. 
A Lucknow Prince. 
A Cawnpore Banker, Brahmin 


A Bengalee Lady. 
Nautch Girl dancing. 
Hindoo Banker in Allahabad. 
Hindoo Banker, Benares. 
Hindoo Lady. 
Mahomedan Tailor. 
Mahomedan Gentleman. 
Mahomedan Lady. 
Mahomedan Nautch Girl. 
Mahomedan Girl smoking her 


Panorama of Tien-Tsin. 
Tea Garden Shang-Hai. 
Quay at Canton. 
Street in Canton. 
Great Wall. 
Panorama of Pekin. 
Temple of Heaven, Pekin. 
Panorama of Nankin. 
Confucian Temple, Nankin. 
Porcelain Tower, Nankin. 
Ming Tombs. 
Cat Sellers. 
Rice Sellers. 

Punishment of the Bastinado. 
Roadside Inn. 
Chinese Merchant. 
Panorama of Hong-Kong. 
Chinese Pagoda. 
Temple of Buddha. 
Great Temple at Honan. 
Apartment in a Mandarin's 

Mandarin paying a visit of cere- J 

Marriage Procession. 
Feeding Silk-worms. 
Itinerant Barber. 
Opium Smoker. 
Kite Flying. 
Chinese Cemetery. 


Japanese Merchant. 

" Woman. 
Statue of Buddha. 
Cleaning Rice. 

Quay and Grand Hotel, Yoko- 
Gan-kiro Hotel, Yokohama. 
Chinese Town, " 

Tokioor Teddo. 


Street Scene. 


North Fort. 

Tomb of the Russians. 

The Cemetery. 

Japanese Temple. 


Panoramic View, Sydney. 
View of the Harbor. Sydney. 


Hobart Town, Panorama. 

The Sleeping Maiden, Hobart 

Monument to Sir John Frank- 
lin. Hobart Town. 

Interior of Museum, Hobart 

The Huon Road up Mt. Wel- 

Fern Tree Bower, Mt. Welling- 

Cook's Monument at the Bower. 

Tasmanian Forest. 

Fern Grove. 

New Zealand. 

Port Chalmers, Harbor of Dun- 

New Plymouth. 
A Pioneer's Farm. 
Group of Settlers. 
Tree Fern. 
Native Vegetation. 
Forest Scene. 
Maori Girls. 
Auckland Harbor. 
Hot Springs. 
White Island. 
Group of Maories. 
'• Sugar Loaves," New Plymouth; 
Sea Piece. 

Parihaka — Maori Capital. 

Auckland from North Shore. 

Chatham Islands. 

View of WTiangaroa Bay. 

Wreck of the American Whaler 

Maunganui (Big Mountain). 

Cabin built by the wrecked 

crew of the Alabama. 

Moravian Missionary. 

A Squatter and his Family. 

House of the Missionary, Maun- 

A Sheep Ranch, with Native 

Picturesque View of Whangaroa 

Old Bill Tennent and his Maori 

Native Maorion. 

A Rocky Shore. 

A View toward Mt. Dieffenbacb. 

Sandwich Islands. 

Panorama of Honolulu. 
King's Palace, " 
The Hotel, 
Tropical Scene, " 

South Africa. 

Cape Town. 

Table Bay. 
The Docks. 
The Lion Head. 
Devil's Peak. 
Table Mountain. 

South Indian Ocean. 

Kerguelen Land. 
Christmas Harbor, Kerguelen. 
Royal Sound . Kerguelen. 
Possession Island, Crozet Group 
East Island, '* 

Navigator's Island. 

For further lists of Foreign Views see "Detailed Catalogues,' 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yoek. 



To render an exhibition thoroughly enjoyable, a proper description of the views -presented 
to the audience is an absolute necessity ; and to obtain the exact information requires access to 
extensive libraries of books of travel, etc., beyond the reach of many. The following sets of 
views have therefore been carefully selected, each set being furnished with an interesting lecture 
giving the chief points of historical or other information necessary for the proper appreciation of 
every view; thus enabling a lecturer to go before an audience well prepared to describe the various 
scenes intelligently. 

The Views in these " Lecture Sets " (except where otherwise stated) are uncolored Photo- 
graphic Views, each on square slide 3J4 inches wide, with protecting cover-glass. Our Combina- 
tion Carriers, Nos. 711, 712, form the most convenient and economical mode of framing these 
"views for temporary use during an exhibition. 

Note These Lecture Sets are only sold entire. In the preceding pages {and in the "Detailed 

Catalogues of Foreign Views,'''' see Index) will be found an immense assortment of Views of similar 
character, which can be purchased separately. 

.*** The Lectures accompanying ant of the Sets, 25 Cents per Lecture. 


1. Ocean Steamship. 

2. Ireland, Blarney Castle. 

3. " Giant's Causeway. 

4. Scotland, Stirling Castle. 

5. " Melrose Abbey. 

6. England, Tower of London. 

7. " Westminster Abbey. 

8. " House of Parliament. 

9. '• Windsor Castle. 

10. Paris, Panorama. 

11. '" Cathedral Notre Dame 

12. '• Arc de Triomphe. 

13. " Place de la Concorde. 

14. Brussels, Hotel de Ville. 

15. The Rhine, Bingen. 

16. " Castle of Rhein- 


17. " Cologne. 

18. Copenhagen, Panorama. 

19. Stockholm. 

20. Berlin, TJnter den Linden. 

21. Moscow, Ch'rch of St.Basil. 

Around the World in 80 Minutes. 

with Lecture by Rev. C. R. TREAT. $30.00. 

22. Vienna, Panorama. 

23. Castle of Chillon, L.Geneva. 
Milan Cathedral. 
Venice, Panorama. 
Florence, Panorama. 
Leaning Tower of Pisa. 
Rome, the Forum. 

" Colosseum. 
" St. Peters, Exterior. 
" " Interior. 

" Statue of Moses, by 
Michael Angel o. 
Naples, and the Bay. 

34. Athens, Panorama. 

35. Constantinople, Mosque St. 


36. " Mosque of 


37. Palestine, Nazareth. 

38. " Jerusalem. 

39. " Gethsemane. 

40. " Bethlehem. 



41. Alexandria, Grand Square. 

42. " Pompey's Pillar. 

43. " Cleopatra's Nee- 


44. Pyramids and Sphinx. 

45. Suez Canal. 

46. India, Golden Temple. 

47. Cawnpore. Memorial Statue 

48. China, Pekin. 

49. Japan, Yeddo. 

50. Colossal Statue of Buddha. 

51. San Francisco. 

52. Sacramento. 

53. Yosemite Valley. 

54. Salt Lake City. 

55. Omaha. 

56. St. Louis. 

57. Chicago. 

58. Niagara Falls. 

59. New York City. 

60. Washington, U. S. Capitol. 

61. " President's House. 

A Photographic Girdle of the Globe. 

60 Views, with Lecture. $30.00. 

1. Chart of the World. 

2. Loudon. 

3. Gibraltar. 

4. Naples. 

5. Valetta. 

%. Constantinople. 

7. Port Said. 

g. Cairo. 

9. Pyramid and Sphinx. 

10. On Steamer in the Red Sea. 

11. Island of Diego, Indian 

" " Group. 


New Zealand. 

13. New Plymouth. 

14. A Pioneer's Farm. 

15. Group of Settlers. 

16. Tree Fern, etc. 

17. Native Vegetation. 

18. Forest Scene. 

19. Maori Girls. 

20. Auckland Harbor. 

21. Tauranga. 

22. The Hot Springs ; 
Terrace (A). 


23. " " 

24. " '• 

25. " " 

26. " " 

27. " " 
29 " " 

30. Tiki-teri. 

31. White Island. 

32. Group of Maories. 

33. "Sugar Loaves," New Ply- 


34. Sea Piece. 

35. Parihaka— Maori Capital. 

36. Wellington. 

37. Auckland from North Shore. 

38. Walwera. 

30. Honolulu, Tropical Scene. 

40. Honolulu, the Hotel. 

41. " View from Hotel. 

42. " King's Palace. 

43. San Francisco. 

44. At Clarke's, California. 

45. Grizzly Giant. 

46. Wawona— Big Tree. 

47. Mist in the Yosemite. 

48. From Photographer's Point 

49. Merced River. 

50. Mirror Lake. 

51. North Dome and River 


52. Horseshoe Falls, Niagara. 

53. American Fall, Niagara. 

54. Rapids, Niagara. 

55. Broadway, New York. 

56. Brooklyn Bridge. 

57. Washington, tue Capitol. 

58. An Iceberg. 

59. Harbor of Liverpool. 

60. A Quiet Scotch Valley. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 




















61 "Views, witH 

San Francisco, Panorama. 

" Palace Hotel. 

" Seal Rock. 

'' Chinese Quarter. 

" Joss House, exte'r. 

" Joss House, inte'r. 
Sacramento, Panorama. 

" State Capitol. 

Yoseinite Valley, from In- 
spiration Point. 
Yoseinite Valley, Yosemite 

Falls, 2,634 ft. high. 
Vernal Falls. 
Yosemite Valley, Sentinel 

Rock, 3,270 ft. high. 
Mirror Lake. 
Mariposa Grove. 
Ogden, Pacific Railroad. 
Salt Lake City. 

" Brigham Young's 

" Mormon Tabern'cle. 

" New " Temple. 
Denver, Colorado. 

America: or, The Land we Live In. 

Lecture, by Rev 

22. Omaha Bridge. 
Council Bluffs. 
St. Louis, Bridge. 

" Panorama. 

" Oldest House. 

" Levee & Steamboats. 
Chicago, M. S. R. R. depot. 

" Clark Street. 

" La Salle Slreet. 

" Pacific Hotel, inte- 
Niagara, General View. 

C. R. TREAT. #30.00. 




View in Winter. 

34. Ticonderoga, Ruins of F't. 

35. Lake George. 

36. Saratoga, G'nd Union Hotel 

37. " Congress Spring. 

38. Boston, State House. 

39. Boston, Old South Church. 

40. Boston, Faneuil Hall. 

41. Newburg, N. Y.. Washing- 

ton's Headquarters. 

42. West Point. 

43. Scene of Andre's capture. 

44. Home of Irving. 
45 New York City, Grand 
Central Depot. 

46. Central Park, I he Obelisk. 

47. Elevated R. R., Chatham 


48. City Hall, Panorama. 

49. New York Post-office. 

50. " Broadway. 

51. " Stock Exchange. 

52. " Brooklyn Bridge. 

53. " Sound Steamer. 

54. Philadelphia, Independence 


55. Girard College. 

56. Washington, President's 

House, exterior. 

57. " Interior. East Room. 

58. Washington, Capitol 

59. Mount Vernon, Mansion 


60. " Washington's Tomb. 

61. Portrait of Washington, by 


The History of the United States. 

61 Views, with Lecture by Rev. C. R. TREAT. $30.00 


Landing of Columbus. 

De Soto Discovering the 

Pocahontas Saving Smith's 

Landing of the Pilgrims. 

Peter Stuyvesant at N. Y. 

Penn's Treaty with the In- 

Braddock's Defeat. 

Death of Wolfe, at Quebec. 

Boston Tea Party. 

Struggle on Concord B'dge. 

Capture of Ticonderoga. 

Battle of Bunker Hill. 

Declaration of Independ- 

The Old Liberty Bell. 

Washington Crossing the 

Portrait of Lafayette. 

Battle of Bennington. 

Surrender of Burgoyne. 

Prayer at Valley Forge. 

Specimen of Continental 

Moll Pitcher at Monmouth. 








Putnam's Ride at Horse- 

Naval Combat. Serapis and 
Bon Homme Richard. 

Capture of Andre. 

Lee's Cavalry at Guilford. 

Surrender of Cornwallis. 

Washington's Inauguration 

Portrait of Washington., 

Mount Vernon. 

Washington's First Cab- 

First Congressional Fracas. 

Portrait of Gen. Wayne. 

Aaron Burr and Alexander 

Com. Decatur at Tripoli. 

Constitution and Guerridre. 

Death of Lawrence. 

Battle of New Orleans. 

Fulton's First Steamboat. 

First Locomotive. 

Emigration to the Far 

Portrait of Prof. Morse; in- 
vention of the Telegraph. 








Portrait of Washington Ir- 
ving; Rise of American 

Battle of Resaca de la 

Gen. Scott entcringMexico. 

Bombardment of Fort 

Abraham Lincoln. 

Battle of Bull Run. 

Attack on Fort Donelson. 

Monitor and Merrimac. 

Battle of Shiloh. 

Capture of New Orleans. 

Battle of Antietam. 

Siege of Vicksburg. 

Battle of Gettysburg. 

Battle of Lookout Mouut'n. 

Battle of the Wilderness. 

Naval Combat, Kearsarge 
and Alabama. 

Farragut at Mobile Bay. 

Sherman's March to the 

Surrender of Lee. 

Liberty Enlightening the 

New York City. 

50 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

1. Ocean Steamer. 

2. New York, looking South. 
8. New York, looking North. 

4. New York, looking East. 

5. New York, looking West. 

6. U. S. Barge Office. 

7. Castle (harden. 

8. Produce Exchange. 

9. Mills' Building. 

10. Wall Street. 

11. Treasury, and Washington 


12. The Sloclc Exchange. 

13. Post-office. 

14. Broadw'y, from Post-ollice. 

15. Citv Hall. 

16. Court House. 

17. The Tombs Prison. 

18. Elevated Railway and 

Cooper Institute. 

19. New York University. 

20. Normal College. 

21. Broadway, from Stewart's. 

22. Fifth Avenue Hotel. 

23. Fifth Avenue. 

24. Florence Flats. 

25. Stewart's Mansion. 

26. Union League Club. 

27. Jewish Synagogue. 

28. St. Patrick's Cathedral. 

29. Vanderbilt Mansions. 

30. Columbia College. 

31. Central Park, The Mall. 

32. " The Lake. 

33. " The Terrace. 

34. " The Egyptian Obelisk. 

35. High Bridge Aqueduct. 

36. Elevated Railroad. 

37. Oyster Market. 

38. West Street. 

39. Dust Barge. 

40. Canal Barges. 

41. River Steamer. 

42. River Steamer, interior. 

43. Brooklyn Bridge. 

44. Brooklyn Bridge Footway - 

45. Fulton "Ferry Boat. 

46. Fulton Ferry House. 

47. Brooklvn Court House and 

City Hall. 

48. Brooklyn, Greenwood Cem- 


49. Morse's Monument. 

50. Soldiers' Monument. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


A Day in London. 

60 Views, witli Lecture. $30.00 




A London Omnibus. 
Hyde Park, the Serpentine. 
The Albert Memorial. 
" Sculpture. 

6. The Albert Hall. 

7. Royal Horticulture Garden. 

South Kensington Museum. 

8. Exterior of the Museum. 

9. Interior, Trajan's Column. 

10. " East Indian Gateway. 

11. " The Biga, from Vati- 


12. " Pulpit by Pisano, a.d. 


13. Marble Arch, Hyde Park. 

14. Buckingham Palace. 

15. House of Parliament, from 


16. " House of Lords. 

17. " House of Commons. 

18. Westminster Hall. 


Westminster Abbey, ext'r. 

Zoological Garden. 


" The Nave. 


" Henry VIII.'s Tomb. 


Brahmin Bull. 


" Coronation Chair. 


Babylonian Lion. 
Sea Lion. 


Lambeth Palace. 



Thames Embankment. 




Somerset House. 


African Elephant. 


Blackfriar's Bridge. 




Temple Bar. 




St. Paul's Cathedral. 


Zebra and Colt. 


The Choir. 




The Guildhall. 


Hippopotamus, Young and 


' ' Interior. 



Royal Exchange. 


Indian Elephant. 


Tower of London. 


Baby Elephants. 


•' The Warders. 


" Horse Armory. 


British Museum, exterior. 


" The Traitor's Gate. 


" Egyptian Room. 


" The Crown Jewels. 


" Graeco-Roman Room. 


The Monument, 1666. 


" Mummy Cases, etc. 


Lord Mayor's Mansion 


" Skeleton of Mastodon. 



" " of Megatherium. 


Holborn Viaduct. 


Trafalgar Square. 


Regent Street. 

The Sights of London. 

48 Views, witli Lecture. $24.00. 

1. Map, one Mile around St. 


2. Map, four Miles around St. 


3. Buckingham Palace. 

4. St. James' Palace. 

5. House of Parliament, ext'r. 

6. " of Lords. 

7. "of Commons. 

8. Westminster Abbey, ext'r. 

9. " The Nave. 

10. St. Thomas Hospital. 

11. Thames Embankment. 

12. Lambeth Palace. 

13. Blackfriar's Bridge. 

14. London Bridge. 

15. The Foreign Office. 

16. The Horse Guards. 

17. The Admiralty. 

18. Trafalgar Square. 

19. The National Gallery. 

20. Charing Cross Hotel. 

21. Somerset House. 

22. Old Temple Bar. 

23. The Temple Church. 

24. St. Panl's Cathedral, ext'r. 

25. " Interior. 

26. General Post-office. 

27. The Guildhall. 

28. •' Interior. 

29. Lord Mayor's Mansion 


30. The Bank of England. 

31. The Royal Exchange. 

32. The Monument. 

33. The Custom House. 

34. The Tower, exterior. 

35. " The Crown Jewels. 

36. " The Warders. 

37. " The Horse Armory. 

38. Chelsea Hospital. 

39. Royal Horticulture Garden. 

40. Royal Albert Hall. 

41 " Interior. 

42. Albert Memorial. 

43. " Sculpture, Europe. 

44. " "■ Asia. 

45. '• " Africa. 

46. '" " America. 

47. Marble Arch, Hyde Park. . 

48. The British Museum. 

Westminster Abbey. 

35 Views, with Lecture. $17.50, 

1. The Abbey, from the West. 
2 " from the North. 

3. North Transept, and Porch. 

4. Henry VII.'s Chape), from 


5. The Nave. 

6. Monument to Hon. Chas. 

James Fox. 

7. The Pulpit. 

8. The Choir Screen. 

9. The Choir, looking East. 

10. The Reredos. 

11. The Choir, looking West. 

12. The North Transept. 

13. North Transept, West Side. 

14. " East Side. 

15. Wilberforce Monument. 

16. Tomb of Henry VII. 

17. Henry VII.'s Chapel, The 

' Knights' Stalls. 

18. Tomb of Queen Elizabeth. 

19. Tomb of Mary Queen of 


20. Chapel of St. John. 

21. The Nightingale Mon'ment. 

22. Monument of James Watt, 

the Inventor. 

23. Chapel of Edward the Con- 


24. The Coronation Chair. 

25. Tomb of Edward III. 

26. Tomb of Henry III. 

27. Chapel of St. Edmund. 

28. Poets' Corner. 

29. Grave of Charles Dickens. 

30. Monument to Shakspeare. 

31. Monument to Milton. 

32. " to Dryden. 

33. " to Major Andre. 

34. Livingstone's Grave. 

35. The Cloisters. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


The Tower, from Tower 

Ground Plan of the Tower. 

The Tower, from the 

Middle Tower, from West. 
" from East. 

Byward Tower. 

Bell Tower. 

Beauchamp Tower, Inscrip- 










The Tower of London. 

Views, with Lecture. $15.00 

9. Beauchamp Tower, Inscrip- 

10. Devereux Tower. 

11. Bowyer Tower. 

12. Jewel, or Martin's Tower. 

13. The Salt Tower. 

14. St. Thomas' Tower. 

15. The Traitor's Gate. 

16. The Bloody Tower. 

17. The Governor's House. 

18. Group of Warders. 


St. Peter's Chapel. 

" Interior. 

The White Tower. 
St. John's Chapel. 
Trophies of Guns. 
Effigy of Queen Elizabeth. 

" of Henry VIII. 
Queen Elizabeth's Armory. 
The Horse Armory. 
The Crown Jewels. 
The New Barracks. 
Locking up the Tower. 

The British Museum, London. 


British Museum, exterior. 

Southern Egyptian Room. 

Northern Egyptian Room. 

Black Granite Statue of 

Head of Rameses n. 

Head of Thothmes HI. 

Basalt Sarcophagus. 

First Egyptian Room. 

Case of Mummies. 

Slade Collection of Glass. 

Kouyunjik Gallery. 

Assyrian Bas-Rehefs — Cap- 
ture of a City. 

Assyrian Bas-Reliefs— Lion 

Obelisk from Nimroud. 

Winged human - headed 

Views, witli Lecture. $25.00 

16. Winged human - headed 33. 

Bull. 34. 

17. Elgin Room. 35. 

18. Hellenic Room. South Side. 36. 

19. " North Side. 37. 

20. Mausoleum Room. 38. 

21. Lycian Room. 39. 

22. Grieco-Roman Room. 40. 

23. Venus Aphrodite. 

24. Discobolus. 41. 

25. Towneley Venus. 42. 

26. Clytie. 43. 

27. Muse Thalia. 44. 

28. Apotheosis of Homer. 45. 

29. Mithraic Group. 46. 

30. Head of Julius Caesar. 47. 

31. Roman Gallery, gen'l view. 48. 

32. Southern Zoological Gal- 49. 

lery. 50. 

Mammalia Saloon. 

Eastern Zoological Gallery. 

" Zoological Gallery. 

North'n Zoological Gallery. 

" Zoologieal Gallery. 

" Zoological Gallery. 


Geological. Coal Speci- 
mens, etc. 
" Fishes, etc. ' 
'• Saurians, etc. 

" Saurians, etc. 

" Irish Deer, etc. 

" Megatherium. 
" Mastodon. 

Italian Majolica. 
Arctic Collection. 
Royal Library. 
Reading Room. 


48 Vic 


Plan of the Gardens. 



American Black Bear. 



The Syrian Bear. 



The Polar Bear. 









Babylonian Lion. 



African Lioness. 



The Royal Tiger. 






Smoking Monkey. 






The Marabout Stork. 



The Cassabara. 



Wild Boar. 



The Wart Hog. 


logical Gardens, London. 

vs, with Lecture. $24.00. 

West African River Hog. 

as. Brahmin Bull. 

Collared Peccary. 

34. Wolves. 

Sea Bear. 

35. White, or Common Pelican 


36. Llama. 

The Roba, or Sing Sing. 

37. Boa Constrictor. 

Burchell's Zebra. 

38. Great Kangaroo. 


Wild Ass of Abyssinia. 

39. The Markhoor. 

40. Indian Elephant. 

Syrian Wild Ass. 

41. African Elephant. 

Rhea, or American Ostrich. 

42. Indian Rhinoceros. 


43. Sumatran Rhinoceros. 

Wapiti Deer. 

44. Hippopotamus. 


45. Giraffe. 

Indian Buffalo. 

46. The Eland, or Camea. 

Cape Buffalo. 

47. The Apteryx. 


48. Whit-Monday atthe "Zoo.' 

Windsor Castle. 

30 Views, with Lecture. $15.00. 

1. Portrait of Queen Victoria. 

2. The Castle, Irorn the Home 


3. Gateway of Henry VIII. 

4. The Lower Ward. 

5. The Horseshoe Cloisters. 

6. St. George's Chapel. 

7. " " The Nave. 

8. Monument to Princess 


9. " to Duke of Kent. 
10. The Choir, St. George's 


11. The Royal Pew, St. George's 


12. The Round Tower. 

13. Statue of Charles 11. 

14. South Front of the Castle. 

15. The Victoria Tower. . 

16. The East Terrace. 

17. The Castle Guns. 

18. Path in the Home Park. 

19. Frogmore House. 

20. The Queen's Breakfast 


21. Mausoleum of the Duchess 

of Kent. 


of Prince Al- 


23. The Grotto at Frogmore. 

24. Equestrian Statue of 

George HI. 

25. The Mammoth Grape-vine. 

26. Virginia Water— the Cas- 

" " the Ruins. 

" " the Ruins. 

The Castle, from the Long 
" from the Meadows. 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 



42 Views, with Lecture. $21.00. 

1. Liverpool inthe 17thCent'y. 

2. St. George's Hall. 

3. Statues of Prince Albert, 

the Queen, Wellington's 
Monument, etc. 

4. The Free Library and Mu- 


5. The Picton Reading Room. 

6. The Walker Art Gallery. 

7. Church Street and Comp- 
ton Hotel. 

The Sailors' Home. 

The Custom House. 

The Town Hall. 

The Exchange. 

The Tomb of Huskisson. 

St. Nicholas' Church and 

the Watch Tower. 
Approach to the Landing- 






Birkenhead Boat and Ocean 

Coasting Steamer at the 

Steam-tugs Waiting for the 

View of the Mersey. 
The Life-boat at Rest. 
Emigrants Embarking for 

New York. 
Group of Emigrants. 

22. Man of War. Embarking 


23. Dock, and Grain Ware- 


24. Entrance to the Dock. 

25. Steamer Waiting to Enter 


26. Steamship in the Graving 





27. The Liverpool College. 

28. The Original Everton Taffy 

29 The Y. M. C. Association. 

30. The Masonic Hall. 

31. A Grotto in Sefton Park. 

32. The Rathbone Monument. 

33. Birkenhead Landing-Stage. 

34. Steamer in the Birkenhead 


35. The One-o'clock Gun. 

36. Birkenhead Park, entrance. 

37. " The Lake. 

38. •' Bridge over Lake. 

39. Steamships at Anchor. 

40. New Brighton, Pier. 

41. " The Sands & Bat'y. 

42. " The Rock Light- 

English Cathedrals. 

50 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

1. Canterbury Cathedral, Ext. 

2. " Interior. 

3. Rochester Cathedral, Ext'r. 

4. Chichester Cathedral, Spire 

and Market Cross. 

5. Winchester Cathedral, Ext. 

6. " Interior. 

7. Salisbury Cathedral, Ext'r. 

8. Exeter Cathedral, Exterior. 

9. " Interior. 

10. Truro Cathedral, Exterior. 

11. Bath Cathedral, Exterior. 

12. Wells Cathedral, Exterior. 

13. " Interior. 

14. Bristol Cathedral, Exterior. 

15. " Interior. 

16. Gloucester Cathedral, Ext. 

17. " Reredos. 

18. Woreester Cathedral, Ext. 

19. " Choir. 

20. Hereford Cathedral, Ext'r. 

21. " Nave. 

22. Llandaff Cathedral, Ext'r. 

23. " Nave. 

24. St. David's Cathedral, Ext. 

25. St. Asaph's Cathedral, Ext. 

26. Chester Cathedral, Ext'r. 

27. Bangor Cathedral, Interior. 

28. Manchester Cathedral, Ext. 

29. " Choir. 

30. Carlisle Cathedral, Exter'r. 

31. Durham Cathedral. 

32. " The Galilee. 

33. Ripon Cathedral, Exterior. 

34. " Nave. 

35. York Minster, Exterior. 

36. York Minster,Doorway. 

37. Lincoln Cathedral, Ext'r. 

38. " Interior. 

39. Litchfield Cathedral, Ext'r. 

40. " Choir. 

41. Peterborough Cathedral, 


42. Peterborough Cathedral, 


43. Norwich Cathedral, Ext'r. 

44. " Nave. 

45. Ely Cathedral, Exterior. 

46. '• Choir. 

47. St. Alban's Abbey. 

48. Christ Church, Oxford. 

49. St. Paul's Cathedral, Ext'r. 

50. " Nave. 

The Highlands of Scotland. 

52 Views, with Lecture. $26.00. 

1. Introduction. 

2. Glasgow Cathedral. 

3. " George Square. 

4. " University. 

5. " Broomielaw. 

6. Clyde— Henry Bell's Monu- 


7. " Dumbarton Castle. 

8. " Greenock. 

9. " Rothesay. 

10. Inverary Castle. 

11. Oban. 

12. Staffa— Fingal's Cave. 

13. Iona Cathedral. 

14. Glencoe. 

15. Falls of Foyers. 

16. Inverness. 

17. Kirkwall Cathedral. 

18. Stacks of Duncansby. 

19. Dunrobin Castle. 

20. Elgin Cathedral. 

21. Aberdeen, from below Sus- 

pension Bridge. 

22. " Castle Street. 

23. " King's College. 

24. " Old Machar Ca- 


25. '■ Old Brig o' Bal- 


26. Balmoral. 

27. Lochnagar. 

28. Dunottar Castle. 

29. Arbroath Abbey. 

30. Perth. 

31. Dunkeld Cathedral. 

32. " Hermitage & Bridge. 

33. Pass of Killiecrankie. 

34. Blair Athole. 

35. Falls of Moness. 




Taymouth Caetle. 
Pass of Leny. 
Callander and Ben Ledi. 
Pass of the Trossachs and 

Ben Venue. 
Loch Katrine, Silver Str'nd. 
Inversnaid Falls. 
Loch Lomond, looking up. 
" looking down. 

Dunblane Cathedral. 
Abbey Craig and Wallace 

Cambuskenneth Abbey. 
Stirling Castle. 
Dollar— Castle Campbell. 

" " The Devil's Mill." 
Loch Leven Castle. 
St. Andrews. 
Dunfermline Abbey. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

The Lowlands of Scotland. 

30 Views, w 






Edinburgh, from Gallon Hill. 

Edinburgh— Holyrood Pal- 

Edinburgh — Scott Monu- 

Edinburgh — Castle from 

Edinburgh— Old Town from 
Princes Street. 

Roslin Glen and Castle. 

Roslin Chapel. 

Roslin Chapel — Interior — 
'Prentice Pillar. 

Craigmiller Castle. 

Tantallon Castle and Bass 

North Berwick Law. 

Direlton Castle. 

Norham Castle. 

tli Lecture. $2a 

15. Twisel Castle. 

lti. Jedburgh Abbey. 

17. The Capon Tree, Jedburgh. 

IS. Kelso Abbey. 

19. Floors Castle. 

20. Banksome Tower. 

21. Dryburgh Abbey— Sir Wal- 

ter Scott's Tomb. 

22. Melrose Abbey, from S.W. 

23. " East Win- 


24. Abbot sford, from River. 
86. '• The Studv. 
86. St. Ronan's Well. 

I 27. Peebles. 

28. Neidpath Castle. 
1 29. Newark Castle. 
; 30. Hogg's Monument and St. 
Mary's Loch. 

31. The •• Grey Mare's Tale." 


32. Beld Craig Linn. Moffat. 

33. Caerlaveroek Castle. 

34. Dnndrennan Abbey. 

35. Dumfries — Burns' Mauso- 


36. Lincluden Abbey. 

37. On the Nith at Drnmlanrig. 

38. Ayr— The Twa Brigs. 

39. '• Bums' Cottage. 

40. " Burns' Monument. 

41. " Alloway Kirk. 

42. Bonnie Doon. 

43. Stair House. 

44. Catrine Lee. 

45. Ballochmvle House. 

46. Bothwell Castle 

47. Falls of Clyde, Ronnington. 

48. " Cora Linn. 

49. " Stonebyres. 

50. Linlithgow Palace. 

Ireland, the North and West. 

50 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

1. The Boyne Viaduct. 

2. The Ancient Cross, Round 

Tower, and Ruins of 

3. Warren Point. 

4. Rostrevor Quay. 

5. Carlingford Lough or Bay. 

6. Armagh. 

7. Donegal Place, Belfast. 

8. High Street, Belfast. 

9. The Queen's College. 

10. Shane's Castle. 

11. Garron Tower. 

12. The Rope Bridge, Carrick- 


13. General View of the Giant's 


14. Lord Antrim's Parlor. 

15. The Honeycomb. 

16. The Wishing Chair. 

17. The Ladies' Fan. 
18 The Causeway Gate. 

19. The Giant's Well. 

20. Dunluce Castle. 

21. Londonderry. 

22. The Cathedral, Londonderry 

23. Walker's Monument. 

24. Bishop's Gate.Londonderry 

25. Horn Head, Donegal. 

26. Errigal Mountain, Donegal, 

27. Ruins on Devenish Island, 

Lough Erne . 

28. Holy Well of Tubbernaltha. 

29. Glencar Waterfall, near 


30. Boyle Abbey. 

31. Kylemore Castle. 

32. " Lake. 

33. Ballinahinch and Lake. 

34. The Killeries Bay. 

35. Dugort, Achill, and Slieve- 

more Mountains. 

36. Suuset on Achill Sound. 

37. Rosserk Abbey. Co. Mayo. 

38. Cong Abbey, Doorway," Co. 

Gal way. 

39. The Fish Market, Galwav. 

40. The Cliffs of Moher. 

41. The Spa Well.Lisdoonvarna 

42. The Spectacle Bridge, Co. 


43. Kilkee. 

44. The Natural Bridge of Ross. 

45. Killaloe on the Shannon. 

46. Rapids of the Shannon at 


47. Askeaton Abbey. 

48. George's Street^ Limerick. 

49. King John's Castle. 

50. The Treaty Stone. 

Ireland, the South. 

60 Views, with Lecture. $30.00. 

1. Introduction — Kingstown 


The Dargle. 






2. An Irish Jaunting Car. 


Powerscourt Waterfall. 


3. Sackville Street. 


Powerscourt House. 

4. The General Post-office. 


The Vale of Clara. 


5. The Lower End of Grafton 


Valley of Glendalough 
and Ruins of Seven 




6. The Bank of Ireland. 


7. Trinity College. 


The Vale of A voca. 


8. St. Patrick's Cathedral. 


The Lion Arch. 


9. Interior of St. Patrick's 


Johnstown Castle. 




Bird's-eye View of Kil- 


10. Christ Church Cathedral. 

kenny City. 


11. The Four Courts. 


Kilkenny Castle. 

12. The Custom House. 


Jerpoint Abbey. 


13. Glasneviu, or Prospect 


Lismore Castle. 




A Portion of the Ruins on 


14. The Viceregal Lodge. 

the Rock of Cashel. 


15. Killiney and Vale of Shan- 


Holycross Abbey. 




Patrick Street, Cork. 


16. Bray and Bray Head. 


Patrick's Bridge, Cork. 

17. The Scalp. 


St. Finn-Barre's Cathedral. 


18. A Cottage in the Dargle, 


Shandon Steeple. 




The Mardyke Walk. 

19. A Cottage in the Dargle, 


Queenstowu Harbor. 



, Sir Walter Raleigh's House. 
, Blarney Castle. 

Glengariff Harbor, Bantry 

Cromwell's Bridge. 

Glengariff Waterfall. 

A General View of the 
Lakes of Killarney. 

The Upper Lake. 
•Eagle's Nest Mountain. 

The Old Weir Bridge. 

The Middle Lake. 

The Colleen Bawn Rock 
and Cave. 

Muckross Abbey. 

Interior of Muckross Abbey 

Glena Bay. 

O'Sullivan's Cascade. 

Brickeen Bridge. 

The Meeting of the Waters, 

Ross Castle. 

Derrycunnihy Waterfall and 

Gap of Dunloe. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

















Northern Railway Station. 
Church of St. Vincent De 

Trinity Church (Eglise de 

la Trinite). 
Grand Opera House. 
Church of the Madeleine. 
Interior of the Madeleine. 
Place de la Concorde. 
The of Luxor. 
Gardens of the Tuileries. 
Tuileries— Ruins of the 

Column Vendome. 
Arc de Triomphe du 


" Pavilion Richelieu. 

" Gallery of Apollo. 

" Salles des Caria- 

" Salle des Saisons. 
Grand Hotel and Magasins 
du Louvre. 


Views, with Lecture. 

19. Church of St. Germain 
Tower of St. Jacques. 
Church of St. Enstache. 
Porte St. Denis. 

23. Column of July. 

24. Buttes Chaumoiit and Pare. 

25. Notre Dame. 

26. " " Interior. 

27. Panorama from Notre 


28. Sainte Chapelle. 

29. Luxembourg Palace. 

30. Pantheon. 
Church of St. Etienne du 

Palace of Corps Legislatif. 
Hotel des Invalides. 
Dome of the Invalides and 

Tomb of Napoleon. 

35. Trocadero. 

36. ArcdeTriomphedel'Etoile. 

37. Palace d'Industrie. 


Car- | 31 


38. Cafe" des Ambassadeurs. 

39. Palace of Versailles. 

40. Palace of Versailles — Galc- 

rie des Batailles. 

41. Palace of Versailles— Gale- 

rie des Glaces. 

42. Palace of Versailles— View 

of Gardens, Lake and 

43. Palace of Versailles— Bed- 

chamber of Louis XIV. 

44. Palace of Versailles— Inte- 

rior of the Chapel. 

45. Palace of the Trianon — 


46. St. Cloud— Ruins of the 

Palace or Chateau. 

47. St. Cloud— The Cascade. 

48. " The Bridge. 

49. St. Denis-The Cathedral. 

50. " The Cathedral- 
Monument to Louis Xll. 
and his Queen. 


50 Views, with Lecture. 

Ypres, Hotel de Ville. 
Courtray, Bridge and Tow- 
Courtray, Hotel de Ville 
and Belfry of St. Martin. 
Tournay, the Belfry. 
" the Cathedral. 

Cathedral, the 
Namur, Interior of the 

Church of St. Loup. 
Dinant, General View. 
" the Roche a Bayard. 
" Anseremme. 
Huy, the Citadel. 
Liege, Grand Marche. 
" Palais de Justice. 
" Palais de Justice. 
" th. Cathedral. 
" Cathedral, Interior, 
the Church of Sr. 
Jacques, Interior. 








Louvain, Hotel de Ville. 

the Church of St. 

Brussels, the Hotel de Ville. 
" Cathedral. 
" Colonne du Con- 
Brussels, the Bourse. 
Waterloo, Lion Mount. 
" Hogoumont, South 
Front of the Farm. 
Waterloo, La Belle Alliance. 

" La Haye Saint. 
Oudenarde, Hotel de Ville. 
Malines Caihedral, Exterior 
" " Interior. 

Antwerp, Hotel de Ville. 
" Cathedral, Exte- 
Antwerp Cathedral, the 

Antwerp, Place Verte. 




Antwerp, Church of St. 

Jacques, Nave. 
Antwerp, Church of St. 


37. Antwerp, Calvary. 

38. " Church of the 

39. Ghent, Church of St. Nich- 


40. Ghent Cathedral, Interior. 

41. " " the Choir. 

42. " Old Houses. 

43. Bruges, Hotel de Ville. 

I 44. lP Palais de Justice, 
Council Chamber. 

45. Bruges, the Cathedral, In- 


46. Bruges, Notre Dame. 

i 47. " Quai du Rosaire. 
j 48. " the Belfry. 
49. Osteud, the Harbor. 
i 50. "' the Lighthouse. 


40 Views, with Lecture. $20.00. 

1. Nordfjord, Oldendal, Bly- 

nestad Seeter. 

2. " View down Old- 

" Bricksdal Glacier. 
" Children and Kids. 
" View up the Loen- 

" Icefall, Kjendals- 

" on the Loen-Vand. 
Geiranger Fjord, the Knivs- 
" " Waterfall. 

" " looking up. 

SOndmore, near Fibelstad- 
" Fibelstad-Hougen. 
" Pass to Oie, and the 

" OieandNorangsdal. 
" on Pass, Orstenvik 









SOndmore, Standal and the 
Molde and Mbldefjord, from 
the Rifiknseshaug. 
" from one of the is- 
" and Moldefjord, from 
the Varde. 
20. Romsdal, Hotel Aak and the 
" the Trolltinder. 
i; from Top of Mid- 

" View on the Rauma. 
" near Horgheim. 
" the Vermofos. 
Jotunheim, the Semmeltind 
'' Gjendebod and 

" Group at Gjen- 

" Gjendebod from 





30. Jotunheim, Eidsbugaden. 

31. " from the Skin- 
egg, looking W. 

32. Sognefjord, the Vettisfos, 

from Below. 
.33. " the Afdalfos. 

near Vetti. 

34. " the Gjellefos,. 

near Vetti. 

35. " from the Hotel 
Door, Gudvangen. 

36. Hardangerfjord, Odde and 

Sor Fiord. 

37. Hardangerfjord, Married 

Women, in Peasant (cos- 

38. Hardangerfjord, Unmarried 

Women, in Peasant Cos- 

39. Hardangerfjord, Skjaegge- 


40. Hardangerfjord, Skjsegge 



T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

The River Rhine, from Cologne to Constance. 

60 Vie 








Cologne— Cathedral fr. S.E. 
" fr.S. 
'• " fr. St. Mar- 

" fr. N.W. 
" Interior 
" The South 
'• " Central 

" and Bridge of Boats. 
" St. Martin's Church. 
Bonn, with the Ferry. 
Drachenfels, with Seven 

Remagen. Apollinaris- 


Coblenz — from the Rhine. 
" Ehrenbreitstein, 

B'dge of Boats. 
" Ehrenbreitstein, from 

above Thai. 
" Thai and Coblenz. 
Castle of Stolzenfels. 
Oberlahnstein and Stolzen- 
fels Castle. 



ws, with Lecture. $30.00. 


Marksburg Castle. 
St. Goar. 

" Rheinfels & St. Goar. 
" Rheinfels Castle. 
Lurlei Rock. 

" SchOnburg Castle. 
Sooneck Castle. 
Rheinstein Castle. 

" Greek Church. 


" The Cathedral. 
Worms— The Cathedral. 

" Luther's Monument. 

" Luther's Tree. 
Heidelberg— The Castle f'm 
near Molkenkur. 

" View from Geistburg. 

" View from Heiligen- 









Heidelberg — The Castle 

Frederick's Build'g 

" The Castle. Otto 

Henry's Building. 
" Entrance to Otto 

Henry's Building. 
'• from Elizabeth's Ter- 
Baden-Baden — View from 
Prince Solm's Castle. 
" View from Leopolds- 
Freiburg— The Cathedral. 
Strasburg— The Cathedral. 
'• Cathedral. The Cen- 
tral Porch. 
Bale— The Upper Bridge. 
•• The Cathedral. 
" St. Paul"s Gate. 
Nenhausen — Rhine Falls. 

The Rhine from 
above the Falls. 
Schaffhausen — From the 

High Rock. 
Constance— Rhine Bridge. 
" from the Cathedral. 











(The Northern Lakes and Bernese Oberland.) 
50 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

r?" Can also be Furnished, Finely Colored, $62.50 per Set. 

Basle— Old Bridge, etc. 
" Upper Bridge. 
" The Minster. 
" " West Door. 

«' St. Paul's Gate. 
The Rhine at Neuhasen. 
Falls of the Rhine. 
Constance — Panorama. 

" Rhine Bridge. 

Zurich, from Cathedral. 

'• from the Heights. 
Lucerne and the Rigi. 
" and Pilatus. 
" The Cathedral. 
" The Lion Monum'nt. 
View from the Rigi. 
Lake Lucerne, TeD's Chap'l 
" The Axenstrasse. 

20. Lake Lucerne— Brunen. 

21. Lake Sarnen. 

22. Handeck— Swiss Chalet. 

23. " Falls of the Aar. 

24. Grimsel Lake and Hospice. 

25. Rosenlaui — Reichenbach 
Falls, No. 1. 

" Reichenbach Falls,No.2 
" Wetterhom & Wellhorn 
Interlaken. ^ 

Hotel Beau Rivage. 
Giessbach Falls. 
Staubbach Falls. 
Wengern Alp— Little Schei- 

dfick Pfl,8S 

34. Grindelwald— The Wetter- 


35. Grindelwald— The Eiser. 

36. " The Upper 


37. " Sea of Ice. 

38. Spietz— Lake Thun. 

39. Kandersteg — Gem mi Pass. 

40. Gastein Thai— The Schild- 


41. The Bliimlis Alp. 

42. Thun, from the Pavilion. 

43. " from the Churchyard. 

44. " from the Aar. 

45. Fribourg— The Fountain. 

46. " Suspension Bridge. 

47. " Cathedral. 

48. Berne, from Rosengarten. 

49. " from Schaenzli. 

50. " The Clock Tower. 


(Geneva, Mont Blanc, St. Gothard, etc.) 
50 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

^" Can also be Furnished, Finely Colored, $62.50 per Set. 


" Tete Noire Pass, app. 
to Mont Blanc. 

• Salvan Route. 

' from Rochepercee. 

' Hotel Royale. 
Mont Blanc— Mer de Glace. 




Q II (( CI 

10. " Glacier des Bossons. 

11. " from the Glaciers. 

12. " Mer de Glace. 

13. Vernayaz— The Cascade. 

14. " Gorge du Trient. 

15. " ,r " 

16. Zermatt. 

17. " The Riffelhaus. 

18. " The Matterhorn. 

19. The Matterhorn, from the 


20. " from the Gornergeat. 

21. The Lyskamm Glacier. 

22. Monte Rosa. 

23. Brieg and Mont Leone. 

24. " and Bel Alp. 

25. Pass St. Gothard. 

26. " 

27. '■ Devil's Bridge. 

28. " Hospenthal. 

29. " Amstes. 

30. " Maderaner Thai. 

31. " Bicithorn&Hufihorn. 

32. " Stauberbach Cascade. 

33. " Amsteg. 

34. Viesch Glacier and Finster 


35. Aletsch Glacier & Jungfrau. 

36. " and Lake. 

37. Lake of the Dead— Furka 


38. Rhone Glacier, and Hotel. 

39. " and Crevasse. 

40. Grindelwald — Ice Cavern. 

41. Gemmi Pass, Oeschinen 


42. " Loche les Bains. 

43. " The Ladders. 

44. Sion— Rhone Valley. 

45. Vevay, on Lake Geneva. 

46. Castle of Chillon, '• 

48. Ouchy, " 

49. Lausanne, " 

50. " Cathedral, etc., " 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Rome: its Modern Glories and Ancient Ruins. 


1. View from the French 


2. St. Peter's, from the Garden 

of the Vatican. 

3. St.Peter's, from the Exter'r. 

4. Facade and Dome of St. 


5. Interior of St. Peter's. 

6. The Vatican. 

7. The Chiaramonti Corridor. 

8. The Ariadne in the Vatican. 

9. Ruins on the Palatine Hill. 

10. Temple of Vesta. 

11. Temple of Castor and Pol- 


12. San Lorenzo, outside the 


13. Temple of Faustina, from 

the Palatine Hill. 

14. Rome.from thePalatineHill 

15. Temple of Saturn. 

16. Arch of Constantine. 

17. Arch of Titus. 

Views, iv i<H Lecture. $25 

18. Arch of Titus— Bas-relief 

(7 candlesticks). 

19. Arch of Titus— Bas-relief 

(the chariots). 

20. Porta San Maggiore. 

21. Porta San Lorenzo. 

22. Porta San Paolo. 

23. Porta San Giovanni. 

24. Tomb of Cecilia Metella. 

25. Basilica of Constantine and 

Ruins of the Temple of 

26. Basilica of Constantine 

(near View). 

27. The Tiber Island. 

28. The Palazzo Quirinale. 

29. The Palazzo Laterano. 

30. The Villa Medicis. 

31. The Castle of St. Angelo. 

32. Fontana Paolina. 

33. Fontana di Trevi. 

34. The Coliseum. 

35. The Interior of theColiseum 


36. Piazza Morona. 

37. Piazza Colonna. 

38. Steps of the Piazza di 

Spagna and Church of the 
Trinita di Monti. 

39. Piazza del Popolo. 

40. Piazza del Popolo and 

Church of Santa Maria- 
del Popolo. 

41. Column of the Immaculate 


42. The Pincio Gardens. 

43. The Fountain of Moses in 

the Pincio Gardens. 

44. The Pantheon. 

45. Interior of the Church of 

San Paolo. 

46. Forum Romanum. 

47. Forum of Trajan. 

48. Column of Phocas. 

49. The Capitol. 

50. Basilica of Santa Maria 










61 Views, with 

Map of Italy. 

Genoa, Monument, Colum- 

Milan, Cathedral. 
Milan, Cathedral, Interior. 
Lake Maggiore. 
Lake Lugano. 
Lake Como. 
Venice, Harbor Front. 

Church, St. Mark. 
" Ducal Palace. 
" Bridge of Sighs. 
li Rialto. 
Florence, Panorama. 

" Palazzo Vecchio. 
" Gates of Ghiberti, 
" Cloister St. Mark. 
" Santa Croce. 
Sculpture by Luca della 


and Rome, 

Lecture toy Rev, 

21. Florence, Niobe. 

22. " Boboli Gardens. 

23. Pisa, Baptistery, Cathedral. 

24. '" Leaning Tower. 

25. " Carnpo Santo. 

26. Siena, Cathedral. 

27. Terni, Cascade. 

28. Rome, Panorama. 



Fountain of Trevi. 

Forum of Trajan. 


Dying Gladiator. 


Arch of Titus. 

Arch of Constantine 

and Coliseum. 
Interior of Coliseum. 
Gladiator's Appeal. 
Temple of Vesta. 
Bridge and Castle of 

St. Angelo. 

C. R. TREAT. $30.00. 

41. Rome, St. Peter's. 

42. " Interior of St, Peter's, 

43. " Vatican. 

44. " Torso, Belvidere. 

45. " Apollo Belvidere. 

46. " LaocOon. 

47. " Beatrice Cenci. 

48. " St. John Laterau. 

49. " Church St. Paul, be- 
yond the Walls. 

50. Michael Angelo's Moses. 

51. Rome, Appian Way. 

52. Tivoli, Gorge of the Sybil. 

53. " Vintage Festival. 

54. Naples, Bay and Vesuvius. 

55. " Farnese Bull. 

56. Vesuvius. 

57. Pompeii, Gate to the Sea. 

58. " Amphitheatre. 

59. " Street of the Tombs, 

60. " House of the Faun. 

61. " Roman Feast. 

Picturesque Italy : Past and Present. 

50 Views, with. Lecture. $25.00. 

1. Turin, Palazzo Carignano. 

2. " Church of Gran Ma- 

dre di Dio. 

3. " Capuchin Monastery. 

4. Milan Cathedral. 

5. Orta. 

6. Lake Maggiore, Baveno. 

7. Lake of Como, Varenna. 

8. Venice, St. Mark's Facade. 

9. " Porphyry Knights by 

the Palace of the 

10. " Palace of the Doges. 

11. " Fountain in Court- 

yard of the Palace 
of the Doges. 

12. " Bridse of Sighs. 

13. " The Grand Canal. 

14. " Ponte Rialto Bridge, 

or Rialto Bridge. 

15. " Ca d'Oro, or Golden 


16. Bologna, Church of S. Gia- 

como Maggiore. 







" Cathedral and.Cam- 

" Palazzo Vecchio. 
" Ufflzi and Palazzo 

" Loggia del Lanzi. 
" Church of Santa 

Croce and Dante's 

" Triumphal Arch at 

Porta St. Gallo. 
Naples, Ageneral view from 

St. Elmo. 
" the Harbor. 
" Strada del Molo and 

St. Elmo. 
" Santn Lucir. and Cas- 

tel dell' Ovo. 
" Piazza del Plebiscito 
" Palazzo Reale. 
" Palazzo Reale (the 


32. Naples, San Francesco dl 


33. " Villa Nazionale. 

34. " Colonna dei Martiri. 

35. Pompeii, General View. 

36. " the Forum. 

37. " the Basilica. 

38. " Temple of Venus. 

39. " Pantheon, or Tem- 

ple of Augustus. 

40. " House of the Small 


41. " House of the Faun. 

42. " Amphitheatre. 

43. " Street of the Tombs 

44. Palermo Cathedral. 

45. Pisa, Baptistery, Cathedral, 

and Campanile. 

46. Pisa, Leaning Tower. 

47. Lucca Cathedral. 

48. Genoa, View above the 

Railway Station. 

49. Genoa, Palazzo Ducale. 

50. " Statue Columbus. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


40 Views, with Lecture. $20.00. 

1. St. Mark's Tower — The 


2. Venice, from St. Mark's 


3. The Clock Tower, Grand 


4. St. Mark's Cathedral, from 

the Piazza. 

5. St, Mark's Cathedral, N.W. 


6. The Bronze Horses of St. 


7. Interior of St. Mark's Cathe- 


8. The Rood Screen, St 


9. St. Mark's Cathedral, from 

the Ducal Palace. 

10. Bronze Wells, Ducal Palace. 

11. Ducal Palace, the Inner 


12. Tame Pigeons of St. Mark's. 

13. The Giant Stairs, Ducal 











Ducal Palace, the Canal 

The Bridge of Sighs. 
The Vine Angle of the 

Ducal Palace. 
The Granite Columns on 

the Piazetta. 
The Winged Lion of St. 

The Riva degli Schiavoni. 
A Venetian Street, and 

leaning Campanile. 
St, Zaccaria Church. 
The Arsenal — Entrance. 
The Public Gardens,Venice. 
St. Georgio, from the iPia- 

Venice, from St. Georgio 

Eastern Venice, from St. 

The Cavalli Palace, Grand 












The Grand Canal, from the 

Iron Bridge. 
Church of S. Maria della 

C^uay and Canal, from della 

Salute Church. 
Group of Women at a Well. 
The Foscari Palaces, Grand 

The Ponte Bialto. 
Grand Canal, from Ponte 

Grand Canal, south of the 

The Market, from Ponte 

Rialto . 
Grand Canal, from the Turk- 
ish Palace. 
Church of Gli Scalzi, inte'r. 
A Paved Street, " Calle del 

Via Alia Posta, Street at 

the Post-office. 

Cities and Places of Interest in the Mediterranean. 


1. Gibraltar. 

2. " from Europa Point. 

3. " Town and Bay. 

4. Barcelona — The Harbor. 

5. Marseilles, f'm Notre Dame. 

6. " Cathedral. 

7. " Fort Napoleon. 

8. " The Harbor. 

9. " Museum Foun- 


10. Cannes, from La Californie. 

11. " from Mount Cheva- 


12. " Mount Chevalier. 

13. " Cathedral Tower. 

14. Antibes. 

15. Nice, from Villa Franche 


16. " Jardin Anglais. 

17. Corsica. 

Views, -with Lecture. !$2 

18. Nice -The Bay. 

19. " Promenade. 

20. " View in the Harbor. 

21. " 

22. " Les Quais. 

23. Monaco — Monte Carlo. 

24. " Monte Carlo Gar- 

25. " Monte Carlo Gar- 

26. Mentone— Old Town. 

27. " Promenade. 

28. Genoa. 

29. " Statue of Christopher 

30. Naples, from San Elmo. 

31. " Bay and Vesuvius. 

32. " Marina and San Elmo. 

33. Sorrento, fm Capodimonte. 

34. Capri — The Marina. 


35. Capri. 

36. Amalfi. 

37. Messina, from the Hill. 

38. Malta— Grand Harbor. 

39. " Marsa Muscat. 

40. " Valetta. 

41. " " Church of 

St. John. 

42. " Grand Harbor. 

43. " Troop-ships. 

44. Algiers— General View. 

45. " with Boulevards. 

46. " from Marengo Gar- 


47. " Palms in Jardin. 

48. " " 

49. " Interior of Ara- 

hesque House. 

50. " Gorge of Scheffa. 

Central Africa. 

51 Views, with Lecture. $25.00. 

1. Introductory Slide. 

2. Africa — Map to show the 

Routes of Modern Ex- 

3. Portraits of Cameron and 

other Modern Explorers. 

4. African Scenery — Victoria 

Falls of the Zam- 
besi River. 

5. " Bird's-eye View of 

the Victoria Falls 

6. " Views on Lake 


7. "• Views on Lake 


8. " The Kebrabasa 


9. " The Screw Palm & 

Climbing Plants. 

10. " View in Mvolo. 

11. African Fauna— Lions and 


12. " The Hunted Elephant 


African Fauna — The Hippo- 





" A Native Deer-Hunt. 



" Zebras, Deer, etc. 



" Antelopes. 



" The Striped Eland. 



" Domestic Cattle. 



African People— A Native 


King and Minstrel. 



" MruaMedicineMan. 



" Interviewing an Idol. 



" Heads of the People. 



" Interviewing a Na- 


tive King. 



Kins; Kasongo's Levee. 



Wedding Dance at Kibaiyeli 



Dance at Pigazi at Kiwaka- 





King Munza and his Wives. 



Dance of Zulus. 


Market of Kawle. 



Lake Dwelling, Moheya. 


Niam-Niam Hamlet. 

Bongo Village. 

Dinka Village. 
^HotteDtots Hunting, ets, 

Zulu War Exercises. 
. Music of the Marimba, ete. 

Fishing on the Rovuma. 

Slavery — The Hunters. 
" The Captives. 

Crossing the Lovoi. 

A Lame Day. 

The Grass-Barrier. 

Crossing Rivers. 

An Unexpect'dlnterruption 

A Narrow Escape. 

The Makata Swamp. 

Compiling the Journal. 

An Old Explorer Discovered 

The Despatches in Danger. 

The Bringing Home of Liv- 

The Coming Home of Cam- 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 










Alexandria — We Land. 
'• Pompey's Pillar. 
" Cleopatra's Needle. 
Cairo, Road to the Citadel. 
" Lattice Windows. 
" View from the Citadel. 
" Tomb of the Mame- 
" Tomb of the Caliphs. 
" Mosque of Moham- 
med Ali. 
" Fountain in the 

'• Heliopolis. 
" Suez Canal. 
' ' Prince - of Wales' 

" Pyramids, Crossing 

the Nile. 
' ' View of Pyramids and 

" Section of Pyramid. 
" Ascent of the Pyramid. 
Map of Egypt. 
Nile, theDahabeah,Exter'r. 
" the Dahabeha, Inte'r. 

with Lecture by Rev. J. COMPER 

Nile, a Cargo Boat. 
" Pyramids of Sakara. 
Beni Hassan. 

" Sculptures. 

Nile, Water Raising. 

28. Abvdos. 

29. " Sculptures. 
Dendera, General View. 

" Porch of the Temple. 
Thebes, Plan of the Ruins. 

" Plan of a Temple. 

" Memnonium. East 

" Colossi. 

" Medinet Abon, from 

" Medinet. Abou, Hall 
of Columns. 

" Medinet Abou, Chris- 
tian Church. 

" Luxor. 

" Approach to Karnac. 

" Karnac, Central Ave- 

" Karnac, Hall of 















GRAY. $30.00. 

Thebes, South Wall of 
Court of Sheshonk. 
" Cartouch of Reho- 

Koum Ombou. 
Assouan, Isle of Elephan- 
Phike, Pharaoh's Bed. 
" Great Propylon and 

Outer Court. 
" Colonnade of Temple 

of Isis. 
" View of foot of Cata- 
" View of, from Biggeh. 
" Biggeh and Nubians. 
" View of, looking North 
Nubia, Palm and Nubians. 
" Arab at Prayer. 
" Rock Temple at 

" Ipsamboul, Small 

" Ipsamboul, Great 

50 Views, with. 

1. Moslem Cemetery near the 

Great Pyramid. 

2. Cairo, Mosque of Moham- 

med Ali. 

3. "' Tomb of Mariette 


4. " Boulak Museum. 

5. " Mummy of King Pino- 

tem, Boulak. 

6. " Statue of King Pha- 

raoh, Boulak. 

7. "' Osiris, Hathor, and 

Isis, Boulak. 

8. " Saloon of the Ancient 

Empire, Boulak. 

9. " An Egyptian Banker. 

10. The Site of Ancient Mem- 


11. Tombs of Tih. 

12. Step Pyramid at Sakkarah. 

13. Group of Pyramids near 


Egypt, Old and New. 

Lecture by E. L. WILSON, 

14. The Great Pyramid of | 31. 

Cheops. 32. 

Pyramid of Chephren. 33. 

The Sphinx. 34. 

Beni Hassan. 35. 

" Interior of Tomb. 36. 

19. Karnak, Portal of the Tern- 37. 

pie. 38. 

Photographingun- 39. 

der Difficulties. 40. 

Grand Hall of 41. 

Columns. 42. 

22. Arab Water Carriers. 43. 

23. Thebes, Temple of Hatason 44. 

24. " Tourists at Lunch. 

25. The Scarabeus, or Sacred 45. 

26. Temple of Medinet Abou. 46. 

27. Thebes, the Southern Co- 47. 
lossus. 48. 

28. " the Colossi, rear view. 49. 

29. Assouan. 

30. The Bazaars of Alexandria. 50. 





Esq. $25.00. 

A Brace of Merchants. 
Assiout, the Camel Market. 
A Nubian Girl. 
Arab Driver and Watchman 

The Prize Beggar. 

it ir 

A Funeral Procession. 

The Mahmoudieh Canal. 

The Nile Sakiyeh. 

An Irrigating Well. 

Island of Biggeh. 

Through the Ruins to Philse 

A Classic Group of Ruins. 

South Colonnade and Pha- 
raoh's Bed, Philse. 

Syene, the Unfinished Obe- 

Nile Pilots. 


A Caravan Village. 

Wady Haifa, near Abou 

Farewell to the Orient. 

Modern Egypt and Its People. 

50 Views, with Lecture by Rev. P. W. TREMLETT. $25.00. 

1. Introductory— Egypt. 

2. Alexandria. 

3. Plan of Ancient Alexandria 

4. Pompey's Pillar. 

5. The Grand Square. 

6. Present Site of Pompey's 


7. Mahmudiveh Canal. 
S. Port Said! 

9. Lesseps' Place. 

10. Portrait of Count Lesseps. 

11. Kantara. 

12. Ismailia. 

13. Ship in Suez Canal. 

14. Suez Entrance of Canal. 

15. Cairo, General View. 

16. The Market Place. 

17. Street Scene, Donkey Boys. 

18. Fanatic Preaching to the 


19. Professional Beggar. 

20. Water Carriers, Group. 

21. Camels. 

22. Camel Drivers, Group. 

23. TheFellahin(Peas'ts),Gr'p 

24. Wool Spinners, Group. 

25. Egyptian Mechanics, Group 

26. Egypt'n Woman and Child. 
27 Bedouin Sheik. 

28. Bedouin Women. 

29. Arab Mission School. 

30. Medical Mission. 

31. Dervishes, Group. 

32. Dervishes Dancing, Group. 

33. Arab Cafe, Group. 

34. Arab Shop. 

35. Bridal Procession, Group. 

36. A 12-year-old Bridegroom, 

from Life. 

37. Boy, Mother, and Nurse. 

38. Khedive's Palace. 

39. Old Cairo. 

40. Pyramids. 

41. Lybian Desert and Camels. 

42. Nile Scenery. 

43. Rock Tombs. 

44. Road to the Tombs of the 

Kings, Thebes. 

45. Mummies. 

46. Irrigation of Land. 

47. Arab Villages. 

48. Nubians, Group. 

49. First Cataract. 

50. Diabeah, Nile Boat. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Holy Land. 

60 Views, willi Lecture. $30.00. 

Introductory Slide. 

1. Map of Sinai. 

2. Mounted Travelers. 

3. The Waidy Feiran. 

4. Mount Sinai. 

5. The Convent at Sinai. 

6. Map of Palestine. 

7. Hebron. 

8. Plan of the Mosque. 

9. Bethlehem. 

10. Woman of Bethlehem. 

11. Women Grinding Corn. 

12. Rachel's Tomb. 

13. Fountain of Jericho. 

14. Bethany. 

15. Panorama of Jerusalem. 

16. Extemporized Coffee Shop. 

17. Jerusalem, from Olivet. 

18. Map of Jerusalem. 

19. Mt. Olivet and Gethsemane. 

20. Old Olive Tree. 

21. St. Stephen's Gate. 

22. Gethsemane. 

23. Virgin's Tomb. 

24. The Golden Gate. 

25. Valley of Jehoshaphat. 

26. Pool of Siloam. 

27. David's Tomb. 

28. Tower of Hippicus. 

29. Pool of Hezekiah. 

30. Old Street in Jerusalem. 
81. View from a Roof. 

32. Church of Holy Sepulchre. 

33. Plan of Church of Sepul- 


34. Interior of Church of Sepul- 


35. Via Dolorosa. 

36. Arch of Ecce Homo. 

37. The Rich Man's House. 

38. Pool ofBeihesda. 

39. Mosque of Omar. 

40. Jews' Wailing Place. 

41. A Jew of Jerusalem. 

42. Jerusalem, from Scopus. 

43. Jacob's Well. 

44. Town of Shechem. 

45. The Old Pentateuch Roll. 

46. Samaria. 

47. Ploughing in Palestine. 

48. Nazareth— South. 

49. " West. 

50. " Table of Christ. 

51. Mount Tabor. 

52. Cana. 

53. Sea of Galilee. 

54. Csesarea Philippi. 

55. Mount Hermon. 

56. Cedars of Lebanon. 

57. Damascus — Mosque. 

58. " Naaman's House. 

59. '" House Interior. 

60. The Man in Possession. 


50 Views, with Lecture toy E. L. WILSON, Esq. $25.00. 

1. Ancient Grotto in the North 


2. The Damascus Gate. 

3. View from the Damascus 


4. The JarTa Gate. 

5. An Oriental Khan. 

6. Leper's Quarter & Hospital. 

7. Upper Pool of Gihon. 

8. Valley of Hinnom. 

9. from the Tombs. 

10. View near Zion's Gate. 

11. Zion's Gate. 

12. S.E. cor. of the Temple Area 

13. Rock Tombs. 

14. Valley of Kedron. 

15. The Potter's Field. 

16. En Rogel, the Well of Joab. 

17. Isaiah's Tree. 

18. Pool of Siloam. 

19. Village of Siloam. 

20. Valley of Jehoshaphat. 

21. Tombs of Zachariah and St. 


22. Tomb of Absalom. 

23. Hill of Evil Council. 

24. The Golden Gate. 

25. " Interior. 

26. Chapel of the Virgin. 

27. G»rden of Gethsemane. 

28. " Chapel of the Agony. 

29. " Old Olive Tree. 

30. " and the City. 

31. St. Stephen's Gate. 

32. Moslem Cemetery. 

33. Hill of Scopus. 

34. Pool of Bethesda. 

35. Herod's Gate. 

36. Grotto of Jeremiah. 

37. Mount Calvary. 

38. From Calvary to Olivet. 

39. Jerusalem, from Calvary. 

40. Tombs of the Kings. 

41. " " Facade 

42. Rolling Stone at a Tomb 


43. The Muezzin Call. 

44. Church of the Ascension. 

Mount of Olives. 

45. Dome of the Ascension. 

46. Valleys of Jehoshaphat and 


47. Jerusalem, from Mount of 

Olives — North. 

48. Jerusalem, from Mount of 

Olives— Centre. 

49. Jerusalem, from Mount of 

Olives— South. 

50. The Mount of Olives. 

From Gibraltar to Delhi. 

55 Views, with Lecture. i$2 

7. 50. 

1. Map of Europe. 

22. Baroda— State Elephants. 

38. Benares— Ghat. 

2. Ocean Steamer. 

23. Baroda— Elephant Fight. 

39. " Group of Priests. 

3. Gibraltar. 

24. Hunting with Cheetahs. 

40. Portrait of Hindoo Rajah. 

4. Malta. 

25. Colombo. 

41. Cawnpore— Ghat. 

5. Castellamare, Brindisi. 

26. Kandy— Old Palace of Sa- 

42. " Memorial Well. 

6. Acropolis, Athens. 

cred Tooth. 

43. Bithoor — Nana Sahib's 

7. Port Said. 

27. Devil's Dance. 


8. El Kantara. 

28. Elephant Hunting, Ceylon. 

44. Lucknow. 

9. Sphinx and Great Pyramid. 

29. Madras. 

45. The Imambara. 

10. Aden. 

30. Tank and Temple, Conje- 

46. Taboot. 

11. Somala Boys Diving. 


47. Palace of Akbar. 

12. Map of India. 

31. Temple at Bailoor. 

48. Taj Mahal. 

13. Bombay — Mazagon Road. 

32. Great Temple at Bobenes- 

49. Chandi Chuch — Principal 



Street in Delhi. 

15. Snake Charmers. 

33. Juggernaut. 

50. Delhi— Gate of the Fort. 

16. Caves of Elephanta. 

34. Calcutta — Government 

51. Jnmma Musjeed. 

17. " " 


52. Kootub Minar. 

18. Poonah. 

35. Portrait of Nawab, or Mo- 

53. Umrltzer. 

19. Parbutta, Poonah. 

hammedan Prince 

54. Marble Pavilion. 

20. Tower of Silence. 

36. Reception— Native Princes. 

55. Runjeet Sing's Tomb. 

21. Baroda. 

37. Nautch Girl. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 




1. Introduction, Map of India. 

2. Glaciers at Panjturni, near 

Ummernath, Cashmere. 

3. The Cave of Ummernath. 

4. Coolies Crossing a Bridge 

of Frozen Snow. 

5. View between Sonamurg 

and Baltal, Cashmere. 

6. Cascades below Sonamurg, 


7. Coolies Crossing a Rustic 

Bridge, Cashmere. 
S. Rope Bridge, Scinde Valley. 
9. The Visitors' Bungalows up 

the Juelum, Cashmere. 

10. Ancient Temple, built B.C. 

11. Ancient Temple at Pandret- 


12. Foliage on the Apple Tree 

Canal, Cashmere. 

13. Chunar Trees in the Shali- 

mar Gardens, Cashmere. 

14. Marble Pavilion in Shali- 

mar Gardens. 

15. ZainuTs Tomb. 

16. The River Jhelum, opposite 

the Maharajah's Palace, 

17. Bridge of Shops, Sreenug- 

ger, Cashmere. 

1. Brama, Vishnu, Siva. 

2. The Tomb of Hyder Ali 

Khan and Tippoo Sultan. 

3. The Musjeed connec'd with 

Tippoo Sultan's Tomb. 

4. The Fort of Seringapatan, 

Showi'g the Great Caval'r 

5. The Deria Dowlut, or Gar- 

den House of Tippoo Sul- 
tan. The Duke of Wel- 
lington resided here after 
the taking of Seringapa- 

6. The Wellesley Bridge. 

7. The Gateway in the Fort in 

which Tippoo Sultan was 

8. The Jumma Musjeed, built 

by Tippoo Sultan in the 

9. The Mughbarrah at Colar. 

10. Mahommedan'Bur'l Ground 

11. Hindoo Temple at Colar. 

12. Part of the Inner Temple. 

13. Temple at Devanghim. 

14. Golden Shrine. 

15. View of the Town of Mysore 
18. Old Palace of the Mysore 


Views, with Lecture. $27 

| 18. The Maharajah's Palace, 

19. State Barge on the Apple 
Tree Canal. 

20. Group of Cashmere Boat- 
men and Women. 

21. Group of Cashmere Musi- 
cians, etc. 

22. Ruins of Marttand, General 

23. Lahore Railway Station. 

24. Large Mosque, near Run- 
jeet Sing's Tomb, Lahore 

25. Marble Pavilion in the Fort 
Gardens, Lahore. 

26. Runjeet Sing's Tomb, La- 

27. Jehangir's Tomb, Shadra 
Gardens, Lahore. 

28. Tank and Pavilion in Shali- 
mar Gardens, Lahore. 

29. Umritsur, showing portion 
of Tank. 

30. Entrance to the Golden 
Temple, Umritsur. 

31. Golden Temple. 

32. The Barracks, Murree. 

33. View of the Bazaar from 
the Barracks, Murree. 

34. Temple at Kurterpoor. 

The Temples of India. 

Views, with Lecture. $25 

Temple near the Foot of 

Temple to the Right of 

Temple to the Left of Nun- 

20. Temple at Devoydroog. 

21. Temple at Mudghirri. 

22. Hill Fort at Mudghirri. 

23. A Gigantic Mango Tree. 

24. Group, taken at Hassan. 

25. Temple at Hallibeeb. 

26. View of the Muntapum. 

27. The Great Bull at Hallibeeb. 

28. A part of the South Side of 
the Temple. 

The Jain, or Buddhist Tem- 
ple, at Hallibeeb. 

View of the East Side of 
Bailloor Temple. 

Nearer View of the Temple. 

Old Gateway at the Bailloor 

Seerah, Tomb of Mullick 

34. The usual small Mosque at- 
tached to these Tombs. 

35. Views of Tombs in the 
Burial Ground at Seerah. 


35. Fakir. 

36. Sutlej Bridge, Delhi. 

37. The City of Delhi from 

Jumna Musjied. 

38. The Chandni Chowk, Prin- 

cipal Street in Delhi. 

39. Delhi Gate of the Fort. 

40. The King's Palace, Delhi. 

41. The Jumna Musjied, or 

Great Mosque, Delhi. 

42. The Cashmere Gate, Delhi. 

43. Inside of Gate. 

44. Sufter Jung's Tomb. 

45. The Kootub Minar. 

46. Altomsh's Tomb, Kootub. 

47. Large Arch and Iron Pillar, 

near the Kootub Minar. 

48. Diving Well at the Kootub. 

49. Agra, the Palace of Akbar 


50. The Taj Mahal, near Agra. 

51. Tomb of Prince Etmad 

Dowlah, Agra. 

52. Cawnpore, Distant View of 

the Memorial Well. 

53. Cawnpore, Sutte Chowra 

Ghat, Scene of Massacre. 

54. Bithoor, View on the River 

Ganges, Nana Sahib's 







36. The Jumna Musjeed at 


37. A View in the Fort at Chit- 


38. View in the Fort of Chittle- 


39. Temple at Hurryhur. 

40. The Ulsoor Pagoda at Ban- 


41. The Gunga Chooka Fall. 

42. Part of the Burr Chooka 


43. The Great Temple of Jug- 


44. The Great Temple at Boben- 

eswar, called Ling Raj. 

45. Entrance Pagoda to the 

Temple at Little Con- 

46. Tank in the Courtyard of 

the last Temple. 

47. Mumtapum of the same 


48. Entrance Temple at Great 


49. Tank in the Court of the 

last Temple. 

50. A Ta-boot, or Tazeer. 

51. Residence of a High Offlc'l. 

1. Introductory. 

2. A Hunter Mounting His 


3. The Camp Fire, Thibetans 


4. Beating the Jungle. 

5. The First Leopard. 

6. Seven Hundred Elephants 

Crossing the Sarda. 

7. Shooting a Bear. 

8. Royal Game. 

9. Measuring the Tiger. 

Hunting in India. 

30 Views, with Lecture. $15 

I 10. Padding a Tiger. 

11. The Day's Sport. 

12. A Hunter at Close Quarters 

13. A Hunter in Danger. 

14. Crossing a Nullah. 

15. Elephant Hunting. 

16. Charge of a Rogue Eleph't. 

17. Tiffin Interrupted. 

18. Shipping the Menagerie. 

19. Getting Ostriches on Board. 

20. On Board Ship, Exercising 
the Animals. 


21. "Jung Perchad," Indian 

" Suffa Kully," Ind'n Elep't 
"Rustum" and "Omar," 

Young Indian Elephants. 
" Serapis," small Zebu. 
Cashmere Goat. 
Fat-tailed Sheep. 
Indian Wild Dog. 

29. Tailless Dogs. 

30. Maltese Dogs. 







T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

China and the Chinese. 

60 Views, with Lecture. $30.00. 








Map of China. 

Great Wall of China. 

Western Gate, Pekin. 

The Temple of Heaven. 

Theatre at Tien Tsin. 

Playing at Shuttlecock with 
the Feet. 

Raree Show. 

Chingkiang — General View. 

The Bund, Chinkiang. 

Silver Island. 

City of Nankin. 

Confucian Temple, Nankin. 

The Porcelain Tower. 

Avenue of Stone Warriors. 

Ming Tombs. 

A Chinese Soldier. 

Mandarin and Family. 

A Mandarin in Official 

Mandarin's Wife and At- 

20. Dinner at a Mandarin's. 

21. Cat Sellers in Canton at 

Their Work. 

22. Rice Sellers. 

23. Frog Catchers. 

24. A Tautai. 

25. Punishment of the Basti- 


26. Little Orphan Island. 

27. Gun-boat Station. 

28. Pagoda, Kieu-kiang. 

29. I Chang Foo. 

30. Hankow— The Bund. 

31. Pagoda at Hankow. 

32. Consulting the Sticks of 


33. The Sorting of the Cocoons. 

34. Dyeing and Winding Silk. 

35. Landing Place— Tea Dist. 

36. Roadside Temple. 

37. Roadside Inn. 

38. Hamlet in the Tea District . 

39. Tile Work. 

40. Yang-low -Doong. 

41. Curling the Leaf. 

42. Picking the Tea. 

43. Winnowingthe Tea. 

44. Sifting the Tea. 

45. Packing the Tea. 

46. Papering the Brick Tea. 

47. Packing Brick Tea. 

48. Entrance to City of Amoy 

49. A Chinese Merchant. 

50. A Comprodore. 

51. A Bookseller. 

52. An Itinerant Barber. 

53. Porter with Flowers. 

54. A Watchman. 

55. A Street in Canton. 

56. Cantonese Married Women. 

57. A Marriage Procession. 

58. Opium Smoking. 

59. Hong Kong. 

60. Concluding Slide. 

Japan : or, The Land of the Rising Sun. 


1. Map of Japan. 

2. Emperor of Japan. 

3. The Empress of Japan. 

4. Japanese Advertisement. 

5. The Ten Commandments, 

the Lord's Prayer, and the 
Creed, in Japanese. 

6. View of Yokohama. 

7. Master Giving Orders to his 

Servant. . 

8. Japanese Girl. 

9. Group of Seven Girls. 

10. Meal Time. 

11. Interior of Sleeping Room. 

12. Group of Women and Chil- 


13. A Carpenter and his Tools. 

14. A Jin-riki-sha (vehicle). 

15. The Same, in Wet Weather. 

16. Bet to, or Groom, tattooed. 

17. Farm-house, showing the 

processes of sifting, 
threshing, etc., Rice. 

18. Hand-cart and Coolies. 

19. Wayside Tea-House. 

20. Ferry and Ferry Boat. 

21. Great Bronze Idol of Atnida 

22. Group of Aborigines. 

23. Gateway at Shiba, Tokio. 

24. Entrance to a Temple. 

25. Aft&k&sa Temple Grounds. 

26. Mukoshima, Tokio. 

Views, with. Lecture. $36 

27. Two Sami/rai of a Daimio. 

28. One of the same, with Serv't 

29. Ancient Style of Armed 
Horse and Warriors. 

30 j Foreign Settlem't at. Kobe 
31. 1 (Hiogo), from the Sea. 

32. Foreign " Bund," Kobe. 

33. Town and Harbor of Kobe. 

34. Effects of a Typhoon. 

35. Same, on the Native Town 
aud Junks. 

36. Images of Shaka and Apos- 

37. Group of Coolies. 

38. Entrance to Shrine at Kobe. 

39. Waterfall near Kobe. 

40. Railway Tunnel between 
Kobe and Osaka. 

41. New Light Iron Bridge at 

42. Temple (Buddhist), Osaka. 

43. Imperiil Mint, Osaka. 

44. Peculiar Native Bridge. 

45. Daimio Entering his Con- 

46. Actor and Actress. 

47. Iron Railway Bridge. 

48. Hill of Marti-yama, Kiyoto. 

49. Great Bronze Bell at Dai- 

50. View from Gateway of 
Temple, Kiyoto. 






5i i. 





Entrance to the Giyou 

Shinto Temple Grounds. 

Priests Carrying Sacred; 

Entrance to the Buddhist 
Temple, Kiyoto. 

Chiyontn Temple, Kiyoto. 

Two Buddhist Priests. 

One of Another Sect. 

Group of Beggars Praying- 
Cemetery, Kiyoto. 

Kinkakuji Temple, Kiyoto. 

Imperial Palace and Gar- 
dens, Kiydto. 

Kugt, or Court Noble. 

Another, of adifferent grade. 

Bullock Cart of Kiyoto. 

Group of Music Girls. 

Collection of Musical In- 

Posturing and Dancing 

& 69. The Town of Ots&, 
near Kiyoto. 

Shrine on Ishi-yama, near 

City and Harbor of Nagasaki 

Entrance to Nagasaki Har- 

KagOy the usual Convey- 
ance in Hilly Districts. 

American Arctic Expedition. 

(In Search of Relics of Sir' John Franklin.) 
20 Views, with Lecture. $10.00. 

1. Introduction. 

2. Map. 

3. Adapting Party to Eskimo 


4. Astonishing the Natives. 

5. The Halt at Noon. 

6. Down Hill. 

7. Hay's River— Big Bend. 

8. A Reindeer Hunt. 

9. Catching Salmon at Salmon 

10. The Midnight Sun. 

11. The Breaking up of the Ice. 

12. A Summer View in the 

Arctic Regions. 

13. A Summer" View — King 

William's Land. 

14. Finding the Grave of Lieu- 

tenant Irving. 



Monument Erected 

Irving's Grave. 

1(>. View of Reindeer Camp. 

17. Monument at Starvation 


18. Crossing Simpson's Strait. 

19. Funeral of Lieutenant Ir- 

ving's Remains. 

20. Sir John Franklin's Monu- 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 115 

Old Testament. 

24 Views, witli Lecture. $12.00. 

* This Set can also be furn 


Adam and Eve in Paradise. 
Noah's Sacrifice. 
Rebecca at the Well 
Eleazar at House of Bathael 
Arrival of Rebecca. 
Jacob's Dream. 
Jacob Waters the Flock of 

Joseph Sold by his Brothers 
Joseph's Coat Brought to 


shed in style of Finely-Colored 
$36. OO per Set. 

17. David in Saul's Camp. 

18. Saul and the Witch of Endor 

19. The Judgment of Solomon. 

G*-vly-v*%^ r\v\ * a l^ *-\ rt *-. >-v t- 1 sin s-\£ ^V» /-k 

10. Joseph Meets his Father. 

11. The Finding of Moses. 

12. Moses Assisting the Daugh- 
ters of Jethro. 

13. Pharaoh's Host Drowned. 

14. Jephtha's Daughter Meet- 
ing her Father. 

15. Samson Betrayed by De- 

16. David Returns Conqueror 
of Goliath. 

20. Solomon s Reception of the 

Queen of Sheba. 

21. Espousal of Esther by 


22. Esther Implores Ahasuerus. 

23. The Feast of Belshazzar. 

24. Daniel in the Lion's Den. 

New Testament. 

48 Views, with Lecture. $24.00. 

This Set 


1. The Annunciation. 

2. The Angel Appearing 

the Shepherds. 

3. B ibe of Bethlehem. 

4. Magi Guided by the Star. 

5. Adoration of the Magi, 
fi. Presentation in the Temple. 

7. The Flight into Egypt. 

8. The Shadow of the Cross. 

9. The Return to Nazareth. 

10. Christ Disputing with the 


11. St. John Preaching in the 


12. The Baptism of Christ. 

13. Christ Tempted by the 


14. Christ and the Woman of 


15. Christ Preaching by the 

Sea of Galilee. 

can also be furnished in sty 
Photographs. $72.00 per 

16. The Sermon on the Mount. 

17. Christ Healing the Sick. 

18. Raising the Daughter of 

19. Christ Walk'g on the Water. 

20. The Miracle of the Loaves 
and Fishes. 

21. The Transfiguration. 

22. Prodigal Son, "The Ca- 

23. " the Swine Herd. 

24. " the Return. 

25. Christ Blessing Children. 

26. Mary Magdalene Washing 
the Feet of Jesus. 

27. Christ and the Rich Young 

28. The Parable of the Lilies. 

29. ChristOutcast of the People 

30. Christ's Entry into Jerusa- 

le of Finely-Colored 

31. The Poor Widow's Mites. 

32. The Good Shepherd. 

33. Christ Weeping over Jeru- 

34. The Last Supper. 

35. The Agony in the Garden. 

36. Christ Rejected. 

37. Christ Bearing the Cross. 

38. Christ Arriving at Calvary. 

39. The Crucifixion. 

40. Golgotha, "It is Finished." 

41. The Descent from the 

42. The Body of Christ Laid in 

the Tomb. 

43. First Easter Dawn. 

44. The Resurrection of Christ. 

45. The Marys at the Tomb. 

46. Easter Morning. 

47. The Journey to Emmaus. 

48. The Ascension of Christ. 

Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress. 

43 Views, with Lecture. 


1. Portrait of Bunyan. 

2. Bunyan Alarmed for the 

Salvation of his Soul. 

3. Bunyan Listens to Three 


4. Bunyan Parting with his 

Wife and Children. 

5. Bunyan's Tomb. 

*6. Christian Read'g his Book. 
*7. " and Evangelist. 
*8. " Pliable and Ob- 
*9. " Helped out of the 

*10. Worldly Wiseman. 
*11. Christian Under Sinai. 
*12. " Knocking at the 

*13. Goodwill Shows Christian 

the Way. 
*14. Passion and Patience. 

15. The Fire Burning. 

16. The Man with the Stout 


17. The Man in the Cage. 

*18. Christian's Burden Falls 

*19. The Three Shining Ones. 

*20. Christian in the Arbor. 

*21. " at the Door of 
Palace Beautiful. 

*22. " Armed. 

*23. " Defeats Apollvon. 

*24. " Returns Thanks. 

*25. The Valley of the Shadow 

of Death. 
26. Faithful Lifts Christian. 

*27. Vanity Fair. 

*28. Death of Faithful. 

*29. Christian and Hopeful en- 
ter into a Brotherly Cove- 

*30. Lady Feigning' s Daughter 
31. Christian Replies to By- 
ends and Friends. 

*32. The Pilgrims Rest by the 
River of the Water of 

*33. Christian and Hopeful at 
the Stile of Bypath 

34. Christian and Hopeful 

found Asleep by Giant 

35. The Giant Beats his Pris- 


*36. Christian and Hopeful Es- 
cape from the Dungeon. 

*37. Christian and Hopeful on 
the Delectable Mount'ns. 

38. Victims of Giant Despair 

Among the Tombs. 

39. Little Faith Robbed. 

*40. The Pilgrims in View of 
the Celestial City. 

*41. The Pilgrims Cross the 
River of Death. 

42. The Pilgrims Ascend the 

Hill under Escort. 

43. Ignorance Thrust into 


* Those marked thus are Photographed from Life. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


1. Introduction. 

2. Relative Sizes of the Sun 

and Planets. 

3. Apparent Size of the Sun as 

visible from the Planets. 

4. Telescopic View of Solar 


5. Tvpical Sun Spot. 

6. Zones of Sun Spots. 

7. Comparative Sizes of the 

Principal Planets. 

8. Phases of an Inferior Planet 

9. Comparative Sizes of Venus 

and Earth. 

10. Telescopic Appearances of 


11. Constant Inclination of the 

Earth's Axis to the 

12. The Seasons. 

13. Curvature of the Earth's 


14. Full Moon. 

15. The Tides. 

The Solar System. 

Views, with Lecture. $25. 

16. Lunar Eclipses. 

17. Solar Eclipses, 1836 to 1860. 

18. Total Solar Eclipse. 

19. Views of Solar Prominences 

20. Moon at First Quarter. 

21. Moon at Third Quarter. 

22. Triesnecker. 

23. Ideal Lunar Landscape. 

24. Views of Mars. 

25. Comparative Sizes of Ju- 

piter and Earth. 

26. Comparative Sizes of Sat- 

urn and Earth. 

27. Views of Saturn. 

29. Orbits of Urania n Satellites. 

30. Diagram Explaining Dis- 

covery of Neptune. 

31. A Shooting Star. 

32. A Meteoric Shower. 

33. Ring of Meteoric Bodies 

RouBd the Sun. 

34. Great Comet of 1811. 

35. Halley's Comet. 


36. Donates Comet. 

37. Coggia's Comet. 

38. The Celestial Sphere and 

Diurnal Motion. 

39. The Northern Circumpolar 


40. Ursa Major and Ursa Minor. 

41. Part of the Constellation 

"Gemini," as seen with 
the Naked Eye. 

42. Part of the Constellation 

" Gemini," as seen with 

43. The Northern " Milky 


44. Herschell's Theory of the 


45. Multiple System of Stars. 

46. Star Clusters. 

47. Annular Nebulae. 

48. Nebula in Cannes Venatici. 

49. The Great Nebula in Orion. 

50. Central Part of the Orion 


Microscopic Revelations 


1. Human Flea. 

2. Human Male Flea. 

3. Flea of Dog. 

4. Flea of Sand Martin. 

5. Flea of Mole. 

6. Proboscis of Blow Fly. 

7. Proboscis of Blow Fly- 

Minute Structure. 

8. EyeofFlv. 

9. Foot of Fly. 

10. Spiracle of Fly. 

11. Silkworm. 

12. Structure of Air Tubes. 

13. Spiracle of Larva of Cock- 


14. Wing of Butterfly. 

15. " Scales of Blue Butterfly 

16. Antennae of Vaporer Moth. 

17. Tongue of Honey Bee. 

18. Hind Wings of Bee, Hook- 


or, A Peep into Nature through the 

Views, with Lecture. $47.00. 

19. Sting of Hornet. 

20. Saws of Saw Fly. 

21. Tongue of Cricket. 

22. Gizzard of Cricket. 

23. Chirping File and Drum of 


24. Sheep Tick. 

25. Human Bug. 

26. Parasite on Pig. 

27. Aphis. 

28. Aphis— Male. 

29. Spider. 

30. Mouth of Spider. 

31. Spinneret of Spider. 

32. Foot of Spider. 

33. Calaminstrum on Leg or 


34. Red Earth Mite. 

35. Cheese Mites. 

36. Parasite on Beetle. 

37. Tape Worm of Cat. 

38. Palate of Garden Snail. 

39. Palate of Haliot is — Polar- 


40. Section of Stem of Exogen. 

41. Brazilian Wood — Annual 

Rings of Growth. 

42. Plane Tree— Medullary Rays 

43. Plane Tree — Vertical Sec- 

tion across the Rays. 

44. Section of Stem of Endogen 

45. Cuticle of Leaf— Stomata. 

46. Sea Weed— Polysiphonia. 

47. Volvex Globator. 

48. Recent Diatoms. 

49. Fossil Diatoms. 

50. Foraminifera. 

51. Chalk. 

52. Deep Sea Soundings. 

53. Stem of Plant in Coal. 

54. Oolitic Limestone. 

Microscopic Gems from the Three Kingdoms of Nature 

50 Views, with Lecture. S25.00. 

Trichinae in Human Muscles 
" in Tongue of Rabbit. 

Human Liver— Healthy. 
" " Drunkard's. 

" Tooth— Section. 

Tooth of Sawfish— Trans- 
verse Section. 

7. Human Bone— Trans. Sec. 

8. Bone of Mammal— Tapir. 

9. " Bird— Albatross. 

10. " Reptile— Alligator. 

11. Horn of Bison. 

12. " Rhinoceros— Trans- 

verse Section. 

13. " Rhinoceros — Long 


14. Whalebone of the Bottle- 

nosed Whale. 

15. " of the South Sea Whale 

16. Hair of Rat. 

17. Quill of Porcupine— Trans- 

verse Section. 

18. Feather of Goldfinch. 

19. Cell Structure— Rice Paper 


20. Starch Grain— Polarized. 

21. Raphides of the White Lily. 

22. Sphae-raphides of the Prick- 

ly Pear. 

23. Ivory Nut— Section. 

24. Stellate Cells of the Rush. 

25. Spiral Fibre of the Collomia 


26. Woody Fibre of Pine Wood. 

27. Stem of the Pepper Plant- 

Transverse Section. 

28. " of the Bamboo— Traus- 

verse Section. 

29. " of the Sarsaparilla— 

Transverse Section. 

30. '* of the Bracken. 

31. Fructification of a Fern- 

Maiden's Hair. 

32. Scales of a Fern. 

33. Stellate Hairs and Scales of 

Sallow Thorn. 

34. Leaf of Sundew— Insectiv- 

orous Plant. 

35. Cuticle of the Dutch Rush. 

36. Ovary of the Tiger Lily. 

37. Diatom — Heliopelta. 

38. " Triceratium. 

39. " Pinnularia. 

40. Cinchona Bark— Trans. Sec. 

41. Bisulphate of Quinine— Po- 


42. Quinate of Quinine— Polar- 


43. Chloride of Morphia— Po- 


44. Salicine— Polarized. 

45. Epsom Salts— Oblique Light 

46. Platino-Cyanide of Magne- 


47. " of Potassium. 
48! Pitchstone— Section. 

49. Granite— Section. 

50. Calcedouy. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Mar ley's Ghost: A Christmas Carol. 

By CHARLES DICKENS (from Life Models). 
25 "Views, with Lecture. $12.50. 


1. Scrooge's Office 

2. Doorway of 


3. Effect. Marley's Face. 

4. Scrooge's Sitting-room. 

5. Effect. Marley's Ghost 

6. Scrooge's Bedroom. 

7. Effect. Christmas Past. 

8. The School-room. 

9. Effect. Ali Baba. 

10. Effect. Robinson Crusoe. 

11. F'ezziwig's Ball. 

12. Scrooge's First Love. 

13. Husb'd, Wife, and Daughter 

14. Christmas Present. 

15. Bob Cratchit's Home. 

16. Miner's Cottage. 

17. Nephew's House. 

18. Same as 6— Scrooge's Bed- 


19. Effect. Christmas Future. 

20. On 'Change. 

21. Marine Store Dealer's. 

22. Interior of Cratchit's House 

23. The Churchyard. 

24. Buying Turkey at Door. 

25. Inter'r of Nephew's House. 

The Chimes. 

24 Views, with Lecture. $12.00. 

1. The Goblins of the Chimes. 

2. Trotty in the Wet. 

3. Trotty by the Church Porch. 

4. Trotty Smells his DiDner. 

5. Chimes Saying Grace. 

6. Dinner on the Steps. 

7. Dinner Interrupted. 

8. Hopes " Put Down." 

9. The Two Porters. 

10. Trotty at Sir Joseph Bow- 


11. Trotty Meets Will Fern. 

12. Trotty and his Guest. 

13. The Firesi de Nap. 

14. The Chimes Obeyed. 

15. The Spirit of the Chimes. 

16. The Vision of Death. 

17. Meg and Richard. 

18. He Sat Staring Vacantly. 

19. The Forlorn Mother. 

20. The Desperate Mother. 

21. The Intended Murder and 


22. Awakening. 

23. WillFern Finds his Friend. 

24. Trotty Leads off the Dance. 

The Old Curiosity Shop. 

24 Views, with Lecture. $12.00. 

The Wanderings of Little Nell and her Grandfather. Illustrated from Life. 

1 . Master Humphrey and Nell. 

2. The Old Curiosity Shop. 

3. Quilp's Home. 

4. Swiveller's Apartments. 

5. The Last Night in the Old 

Curiosity Shop. 
0. "She led him gently away." 

7. "They made their frugal 


8. A Serio-Comic Scene. 

9. "She walked out into the 



Messrs. Codlin, Short and 





The Garret, Nell and Cod- 





" They venture to sit down 

to rest." 



They Approach the Village 




Mrs. Jarley at Tea. 



The Waxwork Exhibition. 


Nell's Nocturnal Visit to 
her Grandfather. 


" See, here's the church !" 
"This old house is yours." 
Nell's Visit to the Church. 
" She came unexpectedly 

upon the Schoolmaster." 
"They say that you will 

be an angel." 
At Rest. 
" The villagers close around 

the grave." 
Her Grandfather at the 


Gabriel Grub. 

17 Views, with Lecture. $11.00. 

Dickens'' well-known Story of the Sexton who was Stolen by the Goblins. 

1. Introduction. 

2. An Old Abbey Town. This 

is a moving Panorama 
slide, showing the Public 
Hm/se, the Bbad, and the 
old Church. 
*3. He sat himself dow-n on a 
flat tombstone. 

4. Close to him was a strange 

unearthly figure. 

5. Playing at leapfrog with 

the tombstones. 

6. He found himself in a 

large dark cavern. 

7. A thick cloud rolled 

gradually away. 
*8. A' crowd of little children 

were gathered round. 
*9. He was wet and weary. 
*10. Then he sat down to his 

*11. The fairest and youngest 

child lay dying. 
*12. The father and mother, 

old and helpless now. 

*13. The few who yet . sur- 
vived then knelt by their 
14. A rich and beautiful land- 
scape was disclosed. 

*15. Lying at full length on 
the tombstone. 

*16. The lantern, the spade, 
and the wicker bottle. 

*17. He told his story to the 
Clergyman and to the 

Those marked with a star (*) are taken from life. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

Bible Manners and Customs. 

30 Views, with Lecture. $15.00. 

1. An Arab Encampment. 

2. Tents. 

3. Door of a Tent. 

4. Handing Water to Trav- 


5. Bottles. 

6. Mills. 

7. Ploughing. 

8. Threshing. 

9. The Wine Press. 

10. Flat Roofs of Houses. 

11. Plan of Syrian House. 

12. Putting off Shoes. 

13. Salutations. 

14. Washing the Hands. 

15. Sitting at Meat. 

16. Pottery. 

17. Musical Instruments. 

18. Beds. 

19. Marriage Procession. 

20. Lamps. 


1. Introduction. 

2. Mare and Foal. 

3. Music-loving Horses. 

4. Arabian Horses and Lamb. 

5. The Nose-bag. 

6. A Donkey Gatekeeper. 

7. A Useful Servant. 

8. "A Good Ducking." 

Animal Sagacity. 

Views, with Lecture. 8 

9. Performing Monkeys. 

10. A Sly Fox. 

11. Sheep and Lambs. 

12. A Useful Pilot. 

13. Goat and Kids. 

14. Cow Working a Pump. 

15. Bull Tamed by Lightning. 

16. Performing Birds. 

21. Horn?. 

22. Ear-rings and Nose-rings. 

23. Money. 

24. Writing. 

25. Books. 

26. Tombs. 

27. Mourning at the Grave. 

28. War Chariot. 

29. Armor. 

30. Ships. 


17. •' Hold him fast, Mother." 

18. Sparrow and Nest. 

19. A Clever Cat. 

20. A Strange Foster-child. 

21. A Four-footed Groom. 

22. " Gelert " Killing the Wolf. 

23. 'Baby." 

24. The Catastrophe. 

The Life Boat. 

From Life Models. 


Views, with Poem. 

"This ain't what we calls 

The.beach here was strewed 

with wreckage. 

3. 1 knelt by her side 


4. You're wanted. 

$3. 50 


5. In hail of the vessel. 

6. I stretched out my hand. 

7. By the bedside were my 

wife and Jack. 

1. Oh ! the snow, the beauti- 

ful snow. 

2. Over the crust of the beau- 

tiful snow. 

Beautiful Snow. 

Views, with Poeui. 82.50. 

3. Once I was fair as the beau. | 5. 

tiful snow. 

4. The veriest wretch that 

goes shivering by. 

Sinner, despair not 
stoopeth low. 


Human Physiology Popularly Explained; 


52 Views, with Lecture. $26.00. 

1. Introductory Slide. 

2. Human Skeleton. 

3. Skull -Side View. 

4. " Front, Top, and Sec- 

5. Vertebral Column. 

6. Pelvis. 

7. Ribs. 

8. Clavicle, Scapula, Arm, and 


9. Hip, Leg, and Foot. 

10. Ligaments. 

11. Effects of Tight Lacing on 

the form of the Skeleton. 

12. Muscular System. 

13. Natural Levers. 

14. Viscera of Human Body. 

15. Course of Ingesta. 

16. Jaws. 

17. Kinds of Teeth. 

18. Salivary Glands. 

19. Liver, Pancreas, Stomach- 


20. Gastric Glands— Structure 

of the Intestines. 

21. Systematic Circulation. 

22. Heart and Lungs — Exterior. 

23. Heart— Interior, Right Side 

24. Blood Corpuscles— Human 

and Comparative. 

25. Pulmonary Circulation. 

26. Trachea— Lungs, Half Sec- 


27. Transverse Section of Tho- 


28. Cavity of Thorax — Dia- 


29. Minute Structure of Lungs. 

30. Absorbent System. 

31. Lymphatics. 

32. Kidney— Exterior and Sec- 


33. Renal Circulation. 

34. Sections of Skin. 

35. Liver, etc. 

36. Cerebro-spinal System. 

37. Ganglionic System. 

Section of Brain, showing 
Twelve Pairs of Nerves. 

39. Under Surface of Brain, 

showing Twelve Pairs of 

40. Spinal Cord. 

41. Touch— Nerve Endings in 


42. Smell— Sections of Nose. 

43. Taste— Tongue. 

44. Sight— Sections of Eye. 

45. ' 

Minute Structures of 

Muscles of Eye and 
Lachrymal Appa- 

47. Hearing— Ear. 

48. Speaking— Larynx, etc . 

49. Minute Structure of Bone. 

50. Minute Structure of Teeth. 

51. Minute Structure of Muscle. 

52. Structure and Growth of 

Nails and Hair. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


The Jackdaw of Rheims. 

Original Designs. 
12 Views, witU Lecduc. $6.00. 

1. The Jackdaw of Rheims. 
•2. The Jackdaw eat on the 
Cardinal's chair. 

3. And he peered in the face 

of his Lordship's Grace. 

4. And six little singing hoys, 

dear little souls. 

5. He peeps, and he feels in 

the toes and the heels. 

6. He called for his candle, his 

bell, and his book. 

7. They all cried "that's him." 

8. The first thing they saw. 

9. And off that terrible curse 
he took. (Far this repeat 
Xo. 6). 

10. Or slumbered in prayer time 

11. In the odor of sanctity died. 

12. The conclave determined. 

13. Saint Jim Crow. 

Trap to Catch a Sunbeam. 

Illustrated from Life. 
15 Views, with. Lecture. $7.50. 

1. David Smoking and Rumi- 

-2. David Starting to his Feet 
in Terror. 

3. The Spirit. 

4. David's Visit to Mrs. Den- 


5. You're my son, ain't you 

my blessing. 

6. Bless you, this is real 


7. The Rescue. 

8. David's Astonishment. 

9. David and Mrs. Dennis 

Shaking Hands. 

10. I think he's lost. 

11. Good David. 

12. The mother clasped her lost 


13. David in Church. 

14. The Visit to David. 

15. The Bible Read to David. 

Friendless Bob. 

Illustrated from Life. 
18 Views, with Lecture. $9.00. 

1. The Missionary on the 

■2. The Missionary Makes Ac- 
quaintance with Bob. 

3. Bob has a New Idea. 

4. Bob Makes a Friend of 


5. Bob's Arrival at the Cottage 

6. Bob Passes the Night with 

7. Bob at Breakfast. [Jerry. 

8. Bob and his Grandmother. 

9. On the Sands. 

10. Ethel Rides Jerry. 

11. Mr. Fortesque Chastises the 

Donkey Boy. 

12. Bob Worsted in the Fight. 

13. Ethel Confiding; in Bob. 

14. Granny, what does a don- 

key cost ? 

15. Bob in Tears. 

16. Preaching on the Sands. 

17. The Walk Along the Beach. 

18. Mrs. Brown Divulges the 


Christie's Old Organ. 

Illustrated from Life. 
24 Views, with Lecture. $12.00. 

1. Introduction. 

■2. Treffy at Home. 

3. Christie Listening. 

A. Treffy's Fall. 

5. Christie and Treffy Alone. 

•6. Treffy's Last Out. 

7. Treffy Low-spirited. 

8. Christie's First Out. 

9. First Visit to Mabel. 

10. Christie Calls the Doctor. 

11. Christie Tells Treffy only a 


12. Mabel Learns to Play. 

13. Mabel Points to Heaven. 

14. Christie Outside Mission 


15. Interior of Mission Room. 

16. The Minister and Christie. 

17. Mabel Sends Flowers to 


18. Minister Visits Old Treffy. 

19. Treffy's Death. 

20. The Vision. 

21. Christie Alone. 

22. Christie Overcome. 

23. Christie 111. 

24. Minister Visits Christie. 

Jane Conquest, New Edition. 

This Poem, has been re-written by Dr. Croft, late Honorary Managing Director 

of the Royal Polytechnic, London. 

19 Views, with Poem. $9.50. 

1. Introductory. 
=*2. And her child was dying. 
*3. Up to her feet rose she. 

4. She saw a gallant ship. 
*5. She sank to her knees. 
*6. Angel effect. Take though 
my boy. 

7. The snow lay deep. 

8. Stood the old grey church. 

*9. And grasped the rope, sole 

cord of hope. 
*10. And then it ceased its 

11. Midst the breakers. 

12. Saved from the wreck. 
*13. Within the silent darkened 

*14. Sinks fainting on the 




He finds her lying there. 

'Tis Harry Conquest. 

The suffering Boy, her 
darling Boy. 

Her darling Boy, with 

Angel effect, to use in com- 
bination with Nos. 5 and 

* From Life Models, suggested by Dr. Croft. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

The Life of Mary Queen of Scots. 

Illustrated by Life Models. 
24 Views, with Lecture. $12.00. 

1. Linlithgov Palace. 

2. Stirling Castle. 

3. It was the stately convent. 

4. And there five noble maid- 

ens sat. 

5. Cathedral of Notre Dame, 


6. It was the gay Court. 

7. Palace of the Louvre, Paris. 

8. And on its deck a lady 


9. Holyrood, Edinburgh. 




Sat Mary listening to the 

She bade the minstrel plav. 
The faithful Rizzio V 

Edinburgh Castle. 
She wrote the words. 
Loch Leven Castle. 
She staid her steed upon 

the hill. 

18. South Wingfield Manor- 


19. Mary's Bower, Chat-worth. 

20. Worksop Manor. 

21. Beside the block a sullen 

headsman stood. 

22. And on the scaffold now 

she stands. 

23. Her neck is bared — the 

blow is struck. 

24. Queen Mary's Tomb, West- 

minster Abbey. 

Little dim, the Collier Boy. 

Illustrated by Life Models. 
6 Views, with Lecture. $3.00. 

1. The cottage was a thatched 


2. With hands uplifted, see, 

she kneels. 

3. With gentle, trembling 

haste, she held. 

4. The cottage door was 


He knew 

His quivering 


that all was 
"ips gave 

The Gin Fiend. 

1. The Gin Palace. 

Illustrated from Life. 

4 Views, with Lecture. $2.00. 

I 2. The Suicide. I 4. Turned Out. 

3. The Murder. 


(Uncolored Photographs, directly from Nature.) 

To meet the demands of those who do not wish an extended collection of views confined to 
one locality, we have prepared the following series of " Rambles." 

Each " Ramble " consists of 10 well selected views of prominent buildings or renowned 
ecenery, which, being accurate photographs, reproduce the originals in all their truth ; accom- 
panied with complete printed descriptions, giving the information necessary to explain the views 

Each view is on square slide, 3^ inches wide, with protecting cover glass. Our Combination 
Carriers, Nos. 711 and 712, afford the most convenient and economical mode of framing these 
views for temporary use during the exhibition. 

Price of each RAMBLE, $5.00. 

Ramble in Washington City — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading $5.00 

Ramble in New York City— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5-0O 

Ramble through the Great West — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.00 

Ramble in London — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.00 

Ramble in Paris— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble in Rome — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.00 

Ramble through Ireland — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5-00 

Ramble through Scotland— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble among the Cathedrals of England— 10 Views, with Descriptive Read. 5.0O 

Ramble along the River Rhine— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble through Switzerland— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble through Italy — 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble through Egypt— 10 Vic.7s, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble through the Holy Land— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0© 

Ramble through India— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble through Historic places of America— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.00 

Ramble through the Yosemite Valley— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.00- 

Ramble about Niagara Falls— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

Ramble in the City of Richmond— 10 Views, with Descriptive Reading 5.0O 

t. h. McAllister, optician, 49 nausatj street, n. t. 


The Boys' and Girls' Magic Lantern. 

In Black Japanned Case, with — 

6 Long Views, Humorous Subjects, brilliantly col J <L 
2 Revolving Views, to produce the Chinese Firew'ks. 
1 Comic View, with Life-like motion to the figure. 

All packed in two neat Boxes. 
No. 1, with Condensing Lenses, \% inches. . .$5 00 
" 2, " " " 234 " ...10 00 

" 3, " " " 2% " ...15 00 

The larger the Condensing Lenses are, the more 
light can be condensed from the Lamp, and the pic- 
tures more highly magnified. 

Nursery Tales, Comic Subjects, &c. 

IN SETS OP 12 SLIDES.-Oolored. 

Set $1 00 

.... 1 75 

234 inches x 9 inches, per Set. 
2% " xlO " " . 
3 " xll " " . 

...$2 00 
... 300 
... 3 50 

Y% inch, x 7 inches, per Set . , 

\% " x8 " 
3 " x8 " 


Embracing a good selection of Views for the entertainment of children. De- 
signed to accompany the Gem Magic Lantern, but can be used in any other 
Magic Lantern Of same capacity. 

In Sets of 12 Slides, 2% inches wide by 9 inches long, colored; 
with 4 or 5 figures on each Slide. Price, $2.00 per Set. 


No. 1. — 3 slides, Cinderella; 3 Blue Beard; 3 Hop 

o' My Thumb; 3 Little Red Riding 

No. 2. — 8 slides, Hop o' My Thumb; 4 Comic 

No. 8. — 8 slides, Cinderella; 4 Comic Figures. 
No. 4. — 6 slides, Blue Beard; 6 Caricatures. 
No. 5. — 6 slides, Jules Verne's Around the 

World in 80 Days; 6 La Fille de 

Madame Angot. 
No. 6. — 6 slides, Robinson Crusoe; 6 Sleeping 

No. 7.-6 slides. Hunting Scenes; 6 Laughable 

No. 8.— 6 slides, Landscapes; 6 Amusing. 
No. 9. — 12 slides, Mishaps of a Meddlesome Boy. 


No. 10.— 12 slides, Esop's Fables. 

No. 11.— 12 slides. Gulliver's Travels. 

No. 12.— 12 slides, New Testament. 

No. 13. — 6 slides, Animals; 6 Miscellaneous. 

!No. 14. — 4 slides, Punchinello; 4 Farm Life; 4 

No. 15. — 6 slides, Puss in Boot; 6 Amusing. 
No. 16.— 9 slides, Spanish Bull Fights; 3 Amus- 

No. 17.— 12 slides, Aladdin; or, the Wonderful 

No. 18.— 10 slides, Paul and Virginia; 2 Comic. 
No. 19. — 6 slides, Forty Thieves; 6 Comic, 
No. 20.— 3 slides, Red Riding Hood; 9 Comic. 
No. 21.— 6 slides, Don Quixote; 6 Comic. 
No. 2'i. — 12 slides, Caricatures. 

Comic Slides with movement, adapted for the Gem Magic 
Lantern; on glass, 2\i by 4 inches. 35 cents each. 


t. h. McAllister, optician, 49 Nassau street, n. t. 


Magic Lantern. 


A new style of Magic 
Lantern, designed espe- 
cially for the young ; and 
intended to supersede 
the imported " Toy " 
Magic Lanterns over 
which it possesses the 
following advantages: 





Magic Lantern. 


A new style of Magic 
Lantern, designed espe- 
cially for the young ; and 
intended to supersede 
the imported " Toy " 
Magic Lanterns ove» 
which it possesses the 
following advantages : 

1.— The BODY of the GEM MAGIC LANTERN is convenient in form— is 
substantially made of strong tin, neatly japanned, and will last for years. 

2.— The LENSES of the GEM MAGIC LANTERN are of excellent quality, 
accurately ground and polished, and define the Views clearly upon the Screen. 

3.— The LIGMT of the GEM MAGIC LANTERN is obtained by the use 
of an improved Candle in a patented carrier which keeps the flame constantly in the 
central line of the Lenses, and yields a good illumination. As there is no oil or fluid 
of any kind, cleanliness is the result, and a child can safely operate The Gem 
Magic Lantern without difficulty. 


abundant, and the Views can be distinctly enlarged to 3 feet in diameter, or larger. 

5.— The SLIDES of the GEM MAGIC LANTERN are neatly finished and 
highly colored ; illustrating Fairy Tales, Caricatures, Comic Subjects, Popular Nursery 
Tales, Bible History, etc. (See List of Gem Slides, on preceding page.) 

6— The PRICE of the GEM MAGIC LANTERN is lower than that of any 
other Magic Lantern in the market, of equal size and capacity. 

The GEM MAGIC LANTERN is of cylindrical shape ; 6 inches diameter, 9 inches 
high, on firm base, with hinged door. The Condensing Lens 2£ inches diameter. 

Consisting of the Gem Magic Lantern, with 24 Gem Slides, 2^ inches 
wide, 9 inches long, having 4 or 5 figures on each Slide ; Screen, 6 feet 
square, with loops by which to suspend it ; 12 Gem Candles ; all packed 
in neat Walnut Case, with lock and key $10.00 

The GEM MAGIC LANTERN, with 24 Gem Slides, 2^ 
inches wide, 9 inches long, having 4 or 5 figures on each Slide 

The GEM MAGIC LANTERN, with 12 Gem Slides, 2\ 
inches wide, 9 inches long, having 4 or 5 figures on each Slide 

The GEM MAGIC LANTERN, without Slides . 

GEM SLIDES, Fairy Tales, Nursery Tales, Caricatures, etc., 
on Slides 2| inches wide, 9 inches long. Per Set of 12 Slides 

GEM COMIC SLIDES, with movable effect . . each 

GEM CANDLES, per dozen 


7 00 





W See GEM MAGIC LANTERN SLIDES, on preceding page. * 

* * * The Gem Magic Lantern can be supplied with a Kerosene Lamp in place of the Candle, 

if desired. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New Yokr. 





For Street Exhibition, Dime Museums, Side Shows, Fairs, etc., etc. « 


The wonders of nature, as revealed by the Microscope, 
are a sealed book to the general public which the Illustra- 
tors' Microscope is designed to open ; and tbe construction 
of the instrument is so simple that a child can attend to it as 
well as the most learned Professor. 

The Illustrators' Microscope is handsomely and sub- 
stantially made, is furnished with lenses of fine quality, and 
will prove a great attraction in any Museum, Fair, etc., and 
also for out door exhibition, either by day or night. The 
Microscope is mounted on a substantial metal base, 7 inches 
in diameter, from which a central pillar arises, which carries 
a revolving stage, 10 inches in diameter, on which twelve 
objects are placed and firmly held in position ; beneath the 
stage is a concave mirror to give illumination to trans- 
parent objects while being examined. At the top of 
the pillar is an arm supporting the body of the Micros- 
cope, with convenient adjustment for focussing the 
lenses on the object. Total height of the Illustra- 
tors' Microscope is about 18 inches. The instrument 
can be taken apart for packing, and put together again 
in a moment, and is very portable. 

The objects furnished with the Microscope embrace 
a variety of interesting specimens of 
Natural History, giving a rare insight 
into the details of insect and vegetable^ 
life, and with the accompanying print I 
ed description there will be no diffi- 
culty in giving to each observer much 
valuable information concerning the 
objects. These objects are mounted 
each on a glass slide, 3x1 inch, with a 
glass cover cemented over the object 
to protect it from injury. 


Hating the objects arranged in order 
on the revolving stage, and the focus and 
illumination adjusted, it merely remains 
to apply the eye to the eye-piece, and revolve the stage by the hand, when the objects will 
be brought in succession beneath the eye of the observe} 1 . 

The Illustrators' Microscope, complete as shown above, with twelve 
interesting objects of Natural History, and accompanying printed description of 
each object, also, a glass slide with concave cell for Microscopic examination of 
fluids, etc.: $35.00, in Brass Finish. $37.50, in Nickel Plate. 

Additional objects in great variety, all mounted in uniform size on glass slide 
3x1 inch, $5.00 per dozen. 

A collection of 48 interesting objects, second quality, mounted on smaller 
slides, $5.00 for the set of 48 objects. 

Walnut Case, lock and key, with handle, $5.00. Brass Lamp, nickel 
plated, for evening exhibitions, $3.00. 

%W~The Illustrator's Microscope can be profitably employed by lecturers 
traveling with a Magic Lantern or Stereopticon to icork up their leisure hours through 
the day, and also as an additional attraction for their evening entertainments; a 
small fee being charged to each observer. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 

VW Prof itable Exhibitions for Day or Night. 


The cases of the Revolving Steveo- 
scopes are made of Walnut, handsomely 
polished, with folding doors at top, having 
reflectors on their inner surfaces to throw 
light upon the pictures, which are arranged 
back to back upon arms extending from an 
endless chain within the instrument. 

On opposite sides of the Revolving Stereo- 
scope are pairs of Lenses by means of which 
two persons can be viewing the pictures at 
the same time, which are brought successively 
into position before their eyes, by turning a 
handle at one side of the instrument. 

The "Stereoscopic Pictures" are mounted 
on cards about 4 by 7 inches, and are double 
photographs of renowned scenery in our own and foreign lands, celebrated 
palaces, cathedrals, and other prominent buildings, statuary, portraits of eminent 
persons, life groups, etc., etc. 

When these are viewed through the Lenses of the Stereoscope, the double 
pictures are blended into one picture with all the perspective and solidity of the 
original, and with a truth and beauty which never fail to please. 

Prices of the Revolving Stereoscopes without Views. 

To hold 50 Views, . : $10.00 

" " 100 " 16.00 

" *' 300 " 45.00 

Stereoscopic Vi'tos can be furnished according to quality, at 75 cents, 
$1.50, $3.00, $4.00, $5.00, and $6.00 per dozen. 

I or public exhibition, the higher priced views are of course the more attrac- 
tive, particularly those in which the character of the views is improved by 
brilliant coloring. 

It will thus be seen, that an instrument rilled with 50 Views, will cost from 
about $13.00 to $35.00, according to the quality of Views selected, and in 
the same proportion for those holding a larger number of pictures. 

For construction of Cosmoramas in Museums, etc. 

3 inch diameter $1.00 each. 

4 " " .. 1.25 " 

5± « " 250 " 

7 •< " 3.00 " 

*** Of the above, those of 5% inch diameter are generally preferred, being 
sufficiently large to allow the observer to use both eyes, which cannot as conveniently 
be done with those oj smaller diameter. 

The Cosmorama Lens is mounted in one side of a box, the picture to be 
viewed is placed about 2 feet distant, with a good illumination, and when seen 
through the Lens will appear highly magnified, and with its details clearly 
defined. When more than one is needed, the Cosmorama Lenses are generally 
mounted in a wooden partition, 2 or 3 feet apart, and at sufficient height from 
the floor to enable a person standing to look through them with comfort. 

A large variety of colored prints can be furnished at following prices :— 

\Z% by 17% inches— Miscellaneous Subjects $0.20 each. 

25 " 33 " Fine Finish, Hunting Scenes, etc-. 3.00 

28 " 40 " " " Panoramas of Principal Cities U. S. 4.00 " 

\* A complete price list of Cosmorama Pictures foncarded on receipt of postage. 

T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


The Musical Ca sket. 

A New Musical Invention, Easily Operated, Ready lor Use at any Mo« 

ment, and affording the Cheapest manner of supplying Music, 

to give variety to Magic Lantern Entertainments in 

Small Halls. 




Including eitlier of the Rolls of Music named below. 

Dimensions — 19^ inches Long, 914 inches Wide, 10 inches High. Weight, 10 Pounds. 

The Casket is a reed musical instrument constructed somewhat on the principle of a Cabinet 
Organ, and adapted to be automatically operated by simple sheets or rolls of paper (about 8 inches 
wide) having perforations corresponding to the musical notes. The sheet is placed upon the keys, 
and passes between the rollers; by turning the crank at the side, the bellows concealed in the body 
of the instrument are set in motion, and by the same movement of the crank the perforated sheet 
is drawn over the keys, and the musical notes are produced with entire accuracy and good volume 
of sound. There is no limit to the variety or style of music, as will be seen from the accompanying 
list of tunes, lhat can be furnished. 

The Casket, with its Automatic Music Sheets, represents both Organ and Organist— Mu«ic and 
Musician ; so that it is admirably adapted for the purpose, and is not only the latest Musical Won- 
der, but, the price considered, a most Marvellous Mechanical Musical Instrument. 




No. 1.— Bonnie Doon; Blue Bells of Scotland; 

Killarney; Fritz Lullaby. 
No. 2.— Isle of Beauty ; When ihe Swallows; How 

Can I Leave Thee; Fresh and Strong. 
No. 3.— Flower trom Mother's Grave; Nellie 

Gray; Old Cabin Home; Old Oaken Bucket. 
No. 4.— Robin Adair; Old Folks at Home; Sweet 

Belle Mahone; Little German Home. 
No. 5.— Sweet Bye and Bye; Wait till the Clouds 

Roll By; Peek-a-Boo. 
No. 6.— Home, Sweet Home; Auld Lang Syne; 

Cradle's Empty; My Pretty Red Rose. 
No. 7.— Coming Thro' the Rye; Jessie the Flower 

of Dumblane; Wihin a Mile of Edinboro'; 

Scotch Lassie Jean. 


No. 101.— Nearer My God to Thee: I Need Thee 
Every Hour; Only an Armour Bearer; Halle- 
lujah, 'Tis Done; The Home Over There. 

No. 102.— Rock of Ages; Hold the For. ; What a 
Friend we Have; Shall we Meet Beyond the 
River; Ring the Bells of Heaven. 

No. 103.— Let the Lower Lights be Burning; 
Watchman tell us of the Night; The Morh- 


ing Light is Breaking; What shall ihe Har- 
vest Be; All the way my Saviour Leads. 
No. 104.— Sun of my Soul ; Abide with Me ; 
Coronation; Greenville; America. 


No. 151.— Prithee Pretty Maiden; When I First 
put this Uniform on; A Japanese Young 

No. 152.— Solo from "Martha;" Air from "Tro- 
vatore;" Then you'll Remember Me. 


No. 201.— 3 Waltzes— Blue Danube; Corn Flow- 
er; Little Beauty. 

No. 202.— 3 Waltzes— Wine, Women and Song; 
Evangeline; Home. 

No. 203.— 3 Poluas— Bon-Bon ; Bric-a-Brac ; Le- 
gend of the Hells. 

No. 204.— 4 Polkas— Jenny Lind; Kutschke; 
King Pippin; Hattie. 

No. 205 — i Hornpipes— Fisher's ; Speed the 
Plough; Hull's Victory; Chorus Jig. 

No. 206.-4 Jigs— Girl I Left Behind Me; Sol- 
dier's Joy; Devil's Dream; Arkansas Trav- 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


A frequent objection to the introduction of a Magic Lantern in "Lodge work," has 
been the apparent difficulty of operating it by one not acquainted with its management ; 
and thus, in the absence of a member who may usually take charge of it, it has some- 
times been abandoned as being impracticable. 


overcomes all this trouble, and will not fail even in inexperienced hands, — all that is 
necessary being to follow the few plain directions appended, and place the Lantern in 
position, when the view will be immediately projected to the screen, no focussing or 
other adjustment of lenses or light being required. 

The Lodge Phantasmagoria consists of a substantial and handsomely 
finished Japanned Case, fitted with first quality Condensing Lenses, 4^-inch diameter, 
mounted in Brass, and Concavo convex Object Glasses, also mounted in Brass ; and 
is illuminated by our Patent Bi-Unial Lamp, which yields the greatest intensity of light 
for Magic Lantern illumination that is possible to be obtained from oil. 

The Lodge Phantasmagoria is packed in substantial hinged Walnut Box, 
18 x 12x8 inches ; and is accompanied with a first quality Screen, 9 feet square, with 
rings for suspending it in Hall. 

Price, complete as above, 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Introductory Remarks., .pages 2-7 | Hints to Purchasers pages 8,9 

-A-I'F-A.Ii-A.TTJS;, Etc. 

Oxy-Hydrogen Stereopticons, and 

Magic Lanterns 10-21 

Oxy-Calcium Stereopticons and 

Magic Lanterns 22-29 

Dissolving View Apparatus with 

Bi-unial Light 30-32 

Phantasmagoria Magic Lanterns . 33-35 

Parlor Magic Lanterns 36 

Cabinet Magic Lanterns 38 

Cabinet Dissolving Apparatus. ... 39 
Gem Magic Lantern, for Children 122 
Instructions for Oxy-Hyd. Appar. 18-21 
Instructions for Oxy-Calcium Ap- 
paratus 29 

Directions for making Pressure 

Boards 21 

Instructions for Dissolving View 

Apparatus 32 

Instructions for Phantasmagoria 
Lanterns 33 


Abbeys of Great Britain 90, 91 

Africa 94, 110 

America 77 to 88, 102 

American Flag 57 

American Mechanics 61 

Anatomy 54, 118 

Ancient Mariner 51 

Animal Sagacity 118 

Antiquities, Grecian 55 

Antiquities, Egyptian 55 

Antiquities, Assyrian 55 

Antiquities, Nineveh and Babylon 55 

Arctic Regions 114 

Army Scenes and Incidents 56 

Around the "World in 80 Minutes. 101 

Artistic Gems 58.60 

Astronomy 52,53, 116 

Athens 94 

Baltimore 80 

Beautiful Snow 118 

Belgium 93, 107 

Bible History 48, 49, 115 

Bible Manners and Customs 118 

Boston 80 

Botany 54 

Bottle 50 

British Museum 104 

California 77 

Canada 88 

Catacombs of Rome 55 

Cathedrals 90, 91, 105 

Chicago 79 

Children's Lantern Slides 121 

Chimes, by Charles Dickens 117 

China 55,114 

Chinese Habits, etc 55 

Christiana 49 

Christie's Old Organ 119 

Chromatropes 67 

Cincinnati 85 

Cloud effects 74 


Instructions for Cabinet Magic 

Lantern 38 

Wonder Camera Attachment 37 

Vertical Attachment 40 

Microscope Attachment 40 

Siphon Slide for Micro. Attachment 41 
Polariscope for Micro. Attachment 41 
Glass Tanks 41 

; Apparatus for Oxygen Gas 42 

Apparatus for Hydrogen Gas 42 

Oxy-Calcium Jets. 42, 43 

Oxy-Hydrogen Jets 43 

Oxy-Hydrogen Attachment 28, 31. 35, 44 
Oxy-Calcium Attachment. . .31, 35,44 

| House-Gas Dissolving Apparatus. 44 

Combination Carriers 44, 45 

Gas Bags 45 

Screens 46 

I Miscellaneous Accessories 46 

I Illustrators' Microscope 123 


Colorado 77-78 

Colored Sceneries 

Comic Movable Views 68-69-70-71 

Constantinople 94 

Cotter's Saturday Night 51 

Crayon Transparencies 76 

Crystallography, 54 

Dantes' Inferno 51 

Denmark 94 

Dickens Characters 60, 117 

Dioramic Slides 72 

Dissolving Views 62-66 

Drunkard s Career 50 

Drunkard's Daughter 50 

Egypt 94, 97,111 

England 57, 89 

English History 57 

Extinct Animals 53 

Flowers and Plants 54 

Foreign Views — Colored 75 

France 57, 92 

French History 57 

Friendless Bob 119 

Gabriel Grub, by Charles Dickens 117 

Gambler's Career 50 

Gems American Scenery 60 

Gem Magic Lantern Slides 121 

Geological Ideal Landscapes 53 

Geology 53 

Germany 92 

Gibraltar to Delhi 112 

Gin Fiend 120 

Grand Army of the Republic 61 

Holland...! 93 

Holy Land 97, 98, 112 

How Persimmons took care of the 

Baby 51 

Hudson River 83 


Ill Fated Ship 51 

India 98, 99, 100,112, 113 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 


Ireland 57, 75, 90, 106 

Irish History 57 

Italy 93,109 

Jackdaw of Rheims 119 

Jackson's Treat 50 

Jane Conquest 119 

Japan 100, 114 

Jerusalem 97, 112 

Johnny Short 50 

Lake George 83 

Leap for Life 51 

Lecture Sets 101 to 120 

Lever Slides 72 

Life Boat 118 

Life's Eventful Voyage 49 

Life of a Country Boy 51 

Life of Garfield 57 

Life of St. Paul 49 

Life of a Ship 51 

Life of Washington 57 

Little Jim, the Collier Boy 120 

Liverpool 105 

London 89, 103, 104 

Lord's Prayer 49 

Maps 55 

Mariposa Grove 77 

Marley's Ghost, by Chas. Dickens 117 

Mary, Queen of Scots 120 

Masonic Views 61 

Mechanical Slides 65 to 72 

Mediterranean 110 

Mexico 88 

Microscopic Gems 116 

Microscopic Revelations 116 

Mottoes 74 

Natural Phenomena 54 

New Orleans 79 

New Testament 48, 113 

New York and Brooklyn 82, 83, 102 

New York State 82. 83, 84 

Niagara 84 

Norway 94, 107 

Odd Fellows 61 

Old Curiosity Shop, by C.Dickens 117 

Old Roman World 55 

Old Testament 48, 49, 115 

Optics 53 

Pacific R. R 85 

Paradise Lost 51 

Paris 91,107 

Philadelphia 85 

Photographic Girdle of the Globe 101 
Physiology 54, 118 


Photographic Outfits 126 

Pilgrim's Progress 49, 115 

Places of Interest 76 to 120 

Portraits 60 

Portugal 94 

Prodigal Son 49 

Prussia 92 

Rambles 120 

Rhine 92,108 

Rip Van Winkle 51 

Road to Ruin 51 

Rome 93, 109 

Russia 94 

St. Louis 81 

Scientific 52 to 55 

Scotland 90, 105, 106 

Seven Churches of Asia 49 

Shakespeare's Seven Ages 50 

Sons of America 61 

Solar System 116 

Spain 94 

Spectrum Analysis 53 

Statuary 73, 74, 75 

Stomach of a Drunkard 50 

Sweden 94 

Switzerland 92, 108 

Tabernacle 49 

Tale of a Tub 51 

Tarn O'Shanter 51 

Temple of Honor 61 

Ten Commandments 49 

Ten Nights in a Barroom 50 

Tinters 74 

Tower of London 89, 104 

Trap to Catch a Sun Beam 119 

Two Paths — Virtue and Vice 51 

Uncle Tom's Cabin 51 

U. S. History 56, 102 

U. S. Views 76 to 88, 102 

Venice 93,110 

Versailles ^ 92 

Views made to order 47 

Visit of Santa Claus 51 

Voyage of Life, Cole's 49 

Washington City 80 

Westminster Abbey 89, 103 

White Mountains 81 

Windsor Castle 89, 104 

Yellowstone National Park 87 

Yosemite Valley 77 

Zoological Gardens, London 104 

Zoology 54 


"Star" Assor't of Views. 

Stereoscopes and Cosmo - 
rama Lenses. 

Shipping Directions, 
Terms, etc. 

Life of Christ, — "Econo- 

Popular Stories and Nur- 
sery Tales. 

$50.00 Outfits. 

$25.00 Outfits. 


Lecturer's Reading Light. 

Books of Reference. 

Bi-unial Lamp. 

Mailing Rates. 

Guide in Selection of 

Magic Lanterns. 
A Profitable Business. 
Musical Casket and Music 

Posters and Programmes. 
Gelatine Plates. 
Colored Sceneries. 
Detailed Catalogues of 

Foreign Views. 
High Pressure Dissolving 

Views of Life of Gen. 


T. H. McAllister, Manufacturing Optician, New York. 












Fig. 1. 

Fig. 2. 

T. H. McAllister's NEW BI-UNIAL LAMP gives the most intense light 
for Magic Lantern Illumination that can be obtained from oil. It is the result of 
a long series of experiments, and combines the following important advantages 
over any other form of oil Light for use in Magic Lanterns. 
1 Brilliancy— resulting from the perfect combustion, the diagonal arrangement 

of the Wicks, and the Nickel-Plated Reflector which gathers and concentrates 

light otherwise diffused and lost. 
2. Uniformity of Illumination— The Light is distributed evenly oyer the Screen 

making one portion of the maenified picture as bright as another, a.ndobrmt- 

ing any shadow of the flame which is visible with improperly constructed lamps. 
3 Durability— All the parts are of Metal with exception of a heavy plate of glass 

in front of the flame. No glass chimney to break, no mica chimney to be 

scratched and dimmed. 
4. Simplicity— and ease of management: all that is necessary being to follow the 

few plain directions on page 33 
The above engravings fully illustrate the construction of the New Bi-unial Lamp. 

Fig. 1.— Shows the Bi-unial when ready for operation. 

Fig. 2.— Shows the several parts of which it is composed. 

(The Letters A, B, C, refer to corresponding parts.) A.— ^ The , R eservonr 
B —The Dome, having a Plate of Glass in front, and a Nickel Plated Reflector 
in rear of the flame. C— The Sheet Iron Chimney, fitting above the Dome. 

The " NEW BI-UNIAL " is supplied with our various Apparatus from 
No». 640 to 653.